Where To Begin
or where to leavse off,
is what queries a sat
I2it. 1 here is so
, much tnat is magnin
There is an extremely
valuable and styjish
line of new good?
priced at "39c, 50c,
75c, $1.00, $ 1.25.
$1.50 and $2.00.
' There are very fine
cloth mixtures for
tailor 'gowns. Elegant bro
chd soir silk and wool goods,
at $3.75 per " yard, only one
dress length in each style,
sent us direct from -Paris.
There Are Silks
rustling in richness, blooming
in beauty, striking in styie,
and vet over and above them
all. the mutto : One dollar a
' and less.
One lot of especially Rood JiiacK
Taffetas, pure silk, at 59c. a yard.
One lot of extra quality, pure heav
weight Silk, at 69c. a yard. All pur
chasers of skirting silk should s
Better Than Words
about Capes, Jackets, Wraps,
it happens that everything
nbmit a trarment is right ex-
rpnt the orice. Here, even
that difficulty is mastered be
fore it's met.
COR- CHAPEL AND TEMPLE STS.
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
WE SELL- THE BEST
TEAS AND COFFEE
In town. Jnut try our Java and Mocha
onoe and you will use no other. Everybody
that tries our Black Tea onee wants more oi
It. Our tea trade has mnre than doubled In
the last two months, and tor the reason that
we sell only the best. The best and largest
pad In town tor So or 3 for So. All kinds ot
pads and writing tablets. Boys, the cheapest
and best place to buy your writing pads Is at
The Leading Grocer,
Newtown, - Conn,
FALL & WINTER (Mffl-
I am now ready to supply my customers
with Fall and Winter Clothes. - Have a fine
line ot Men's and Boys' clothes. Have a fine
line ot Dress Goods, Ladles' Clous s. Capes,
w rappers ana every win
Ee lawst styiee and
Linen : all new goods ot ti
serviceable. I will come to see you every
two weeks and will sell you goods at the low
est prices. You will save money and time
Dy trading witn me. All gooas not satisfac
tory will be exchanged or money refunded. 1
also will take your orders for any kind of dry
gooas, ana atiena vo you prompuy.
MORRIS J. GORDON,
NEWMILFORD. , . CONN.
Tba dry hot season, followod by eold does
Don't wait tor all the clocks In your house
to stop before getting any repaired.
Clock work done we'l and promptly at
SANDY HOOK, CONN.
PRINDLE & M0EEIS,
Are prepared to do anything
in their line at shortest notice.
A share of publio patronage
11-IX-J , . I
UUClbOU. ' , 4 I
W. H. PRINDLE. L. C. MORRIS.
vim aaswtrta inert at w. s. mails i Boms; b
; a. Horns Houa, Telephone at Ltonard Hour
BREW & SCANLON,
, UNDERTAKERS, '
Embalmers and General Managers of
,..-.v.. - 7unerals.
- A FULL UNI 07 CASKETS, ROBES
AND FUNERAL ETCETERAS.
win n uiaiaauDaijrjwuuflsuiB rriCBR
' WABEIKOOHS: Hear Orist Hill,
SANDY HOOK, CONN.
Wit- J. BREW. I P- J. SCANLON-
NO. 98 STATE STREET,
MDOSPOKT, CO. TEIiEPHOXX 291.
SEOSQK'B. HAW1ET, . - S34 Park Avstraf
CHA&LXS X. WILMOT, . 407 Oliaton Atsbim;
junm m. uiiuuiD, ' rrtsnoat strsst.
BssldMM, Xlnr Bt All ordsrt left vith Mr 6. i
S. Taelir, Xutoa,vtu rtoslvi prompt atttatloa
THE NEWTOWN BEE.
i'RIDAT, OCT. 25, 189ff.
IAH0A8T 1-188, 610
CAST WEES. ' ; " ' 8150
Affairs About Towlv
THE WEDDING OCCUB9
An event of unusual interest to many
people in ," Newtown, Westport , and
Bridgeport transpired ' on Wednesday,
when Eev George Weed Barhydt, rector
of Christ Episcopal church of Westport,
and Hiss Jean Kissam, the eldest daugh
ter of the late Daniel W. Kispam, were
united in the holy bonds of wedlock.
The ceremony trok place at 3 30 o'clock
in Trinity church, the wedding being
strictly private, attended only by the im
mediate relatives, owing to the recent
death of the bride's father. Rev George
Thomas Linsley, the rector of Trinity
church, and a personal friend of tl.e
groom, spoke the beautiful words of the
ritual which welded for life the interest
of the bridal pair. lie was assisted by
Rev R. M. Kemp of St Paul's church,
New York. The bride was given away
by Joseph Kissam of New York, an uncle
of the bride. The church was very pret
tily decorated with flowers, which were
afterward sent to the sick in hospitals
Among those present at the wedding
were Joseph Kiseam, Miss C. R. Kissam,
Miss Elizabeth Kissam, Mr and Mrs Syd
ney .Cornell, Mr and Mrs Joseph Pigot.
Rev and Mrs Barhydt will reside in West
port in the new rectory" which Mr Bar
hydt has handsomely furnished for his
bride. They go away for a week's trip,
Notwithstanding the fact that no invita
Hons were Issued they were the recipl
ents of many beautiful gifts. The best
wishes of many Newtown friends will at
tend R v and Mrs Barhydt in their new
THE 0ASB0LL WILL COHTEST.
Before Judge Tallmadgeof the Bridge
port rrooace t;ourt tnere was held on
Monday a hearing on the admission of
the will to probate of the late Andrew
Carroll of Bridgeport, a cousin of the
late Patrick Carroll of this town. Messrs
Beecher & Canfleld appeared in the in
terests of Miss Susie Carroll and Mrs
Mary Wells of Newtown, daughters of
the late Patrick Carroll. In the course
of his remarks to the court, Mr Beecber
brought out the fact that although the
children of the late Patrick Carroll lived
with'n 20 miles of Bridgeport, they did
not know of the illness of Andrew Car
roll till he was dead and buried. This in
spite of the fact that they bad been to see
him in the past. Mr Beecher further
said that the whole estate amounted to
about $30,000 and that it was very odd
that no blood relatives should be remem
bered in the will except one brother who
was believed to be dead and to have left
no descendants. He also stated that he
had not the least doubt that the man who
signed the will oftered as the last will
and testament of Andrew Carroll was un
der the Influence of other persons at the
time of the act, that the instrument was
presented to and signed by him at the
dead of night and that the attorney who
drew it up was related to the undertaker
who interred the remains, while the
physician who attended the man when
ill was related indirectly by marriage to
the family which would profit the most
by the terms of the will. It looked to
him as though there was a combination
and not In the manner he might want to
of bis own accord. The defendant in the
case, Lawrence Gill, who was left $5000,
was represented on Monday by State's
Attorney Samuel Fessenden of Stamford
and Messn Lvnch and Dono-lass nf
Bridgeport. ' The hearing on Monday
was not without interest, and it nromisBs
to be a pretty contest before conclusions
are arrived at. The hearing on Monday
was adjourned for a week. The contes
tants were not present and the court de
cided that tuey must appear and prove
th lr relationship to the testator before I
evidence on their claim could be Intro
duced. .-' '' -
LIFE'S S0HSHIHE HD SHADOW.
The illustrated lecture that is to be
given at the Congregational church, next
Sunday evening, October 27," at ' 7 30
o'clock, is noted elsewhere. All the peo
ple are cordially invited to come and see
what pictures and words can do in set
ting forth the many phases of the drink
problem, which is, beyond all question,
the problem of the age. Of a similar
lecture recently given by Mr James in
the town of Danielson In this state, the
local paper said: Rev J. H. James, Sec
retary of the Connecticut Temperance
Union, gave his lecture on "Factors of
the Drink Problem" in the CoDgrega
tional church, Sunday evening. There
h"Jarge BUd!enfe pre8e e 8er'
I trio a nalnar m. unlnn nna Tha lantn..
was illustrated bv over 60 fine views.
placed on a large screen by means of a
stereopticon. The financial, economic,
social and moral phases of the drink
evil were emphasized by the excellent
illustrations, being indelibly impressed
on the" minds of the bearers. The sun
shine and shadow of life were clear and
convincing. Eev Mr James has happily
solved the problem of how tp secure and
hold the attention of people on the tem
perance question, and this Innovation la
a practical and pleasant departure of in
'THROW DEM PE4-N0T SHTJ0KS THE OTHER
iion jonn iveny, popularly Known as
"Jakey" or "Bed Jack," had a close call
from sudden death, the other day. ; He
was engaged in cleaning out a well at
Merchant Morris' place, when a stone in
some way became loosened and fell to
the bottom, striking him on the head and
making two serious cuts. Mr Kelly
pluckily kept at work and did not come
out of the well for a half hour,, when his
wounds were discovered. Mr Morris
sent a messenger for Dr Smith, who
dressed the wounds.. . Mr Kelly la inclin
ed to take the accident philosophically,
even if the stone did weigh eight pounds.
It's just as easy to try One ' Minute
Cougfr Cure as any thing else. It's
easier to cure a severe cough or cold
with it. Let your next purchase for - a
cough be One Minute Cough Cure. Bet
ter medicine ; better results ; better t S.
it. Edgar F. Hawley, Newtown ;
S. C. Bull, Sandy Hook; A. B Blake
I'EUSONALBItlF.KS. Rev Mr Harrington nnd son, Willie,' of
Pendleton Hill, Ct.', have been guests Of
Edward Booth has been serving on the
jury at the county scat, rr i-. :
v H. A. Pratt and E. B. Booth have trad
ed horses., ,, ,. - j, ,
Miss Mattie C. Fisher has spent a week
with Mrs A. B. Goodsell in Palestine. -
Mrs J. H. Summers and son, George,
and Miss May Ransom were with Bridge.
port-friends over Sundays .
Mr and Mrs John Loucks of Danbury
have spent several days at Charles Bene'
diet's. ; ,
Edgar C. Northrop has returned to his
duties at B. Hawley & Co.'s, Stepney, ;
Prof Izant, a ventriloquist from Bridge
port, gave an entertainment in the school
house, Monday evening. The professor's
versatility of talent was appreciated by a
large audience. if
Mrs Sylvia Jennings of Danbury is
visiting at Ralph Benedict's. '"""'
Mrs Eugene JSTorthrop has visited her
sister, Mrs Schaffer, in Danbury. ,
DE SMITH APP0IHTED HEALTH OFFICER
Dr E. M. Smith, who has just returned
irom a aoucnexn trip, learned on bis ar
rival that he had been appointed health
officer for Newtown. The appointment
is for a term, of four vears and was
made by County Health "Officer Hill of
Mrs Mary E. Botsford entertained Miss
Hattie Hawley of Hartford, last week
Mrs Mary Ward and Mrs William
Fairchild of Southbury visited Mrs Wil
liam Stilson, last week.
; Mrs Huldah Peck and .Mrs John Stil
son were guest of Southbury relatives
Mrs Frank Wright, "who hasbeen quite
ill lor a few days, is convalescent.- Her
mother, Mrs E. G. Hoyt of Ridgefield.
has been with her. 1
Henry B. Coger has been for the past
lew weeks making some fine improve
ments in his mill and around the house
He has employed a first class stone dres
ser and has had both run -of stone putriti
first class order. He has put up two new
pair of steps from each side of the house
which will be safe for winter and adds
very much to the looks of the place. The
work has been done in first class shape
Levi Gilbe'rt of Huntingtown has en.
tertained Alfred Gilbert of Jamestown
ft- 3 If TO -. w n ...
j-t iuu jurs hi. m. , mitn returned on
uriaay last from their sojourn at Old
Point Comfort and Richmond, having en
joyea tne trip exceedingly.
A. G. Bartley of Magic, Pa., writes :
I feel It a duty of mine to inform you
and the public that De Witt's Witch Hazel
Salve cured me of a very bad case of ec
zema. It also cured my boy Of a run
ning sore on ' his leg.' E.' F. Hawley,
Newtown ; S. C Bull, Sandy Hook; A.
B. Blakeman. Botsford
Mrs Annie Wakelee of Bridgeport vis
ited her parents, Mr and Mrs Charles
Beardsley of Mile Hill, last Sunday.
A. W. Flint of New Haven was in town
on Saturday buyinz apples. . He has
bought 8everaI hund'-ed barrels at .Haw
My vine, paying u cents when he fur-
nisbes barrels and 103 where p
"While down in the southwestern part
or tne state; some ' time ago," savs W.
Chalmers, editor of the Chico, (Cal.,)
enterprise, "l had an attack of dysen
tery. Having heard of Chamberlain
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
bought a bottle. A couple of doses of it
completely cured me. Now I am
champion of that remedy for all stomach
and bowel complaints." For saio h
Hi. X. Hawley, .Newtown, and Sw C. Bull
Sandy Hook, Conn. , . , ., ,.
Fairfield County N e ws
QUITE A SERIOUS MATTER.
The stealing of small fruits and wal
nuts has become quite a serious matter
with farmers living near the steam shov
el cut. There is a very heavv srradn nn
the New England road at this point so
that any one ean get off the train. Hence
lots of roughs, toughs and some who
would like to call themselves respectable
spend their Sundays by riding out on the
freight trains and raiding farms for what
they can find. H. W.. Andrews caused
the arrest of two men picking up bis wal
nuts, but upon earnest promises of pay
ment for damages not to do it again they
were allowed to go.", A. .week ago he
found seven men there who defied arrest
S&nford Underbill has been, obliged to
protect his peach orchard by a savage
bull dog. Early apples or anything of
tnat nature nave to De protected or lose
them. 'Another season means of protec
tion will have to.be used outsideindividu-
al effort. . .'.'.-"..- i
' GBANGE INTERESTS.
The Fairfield County Pomona Orange
will " meet with Brookfield Grange,'oii
Friday, October 25. . The business meet
ing and degree work, will begin, at 11 30
. m. : The lecturer's, hour will begin
about 2 p. m. The meetings will be held
In the Town hall. .Tables will be set in
Peck's hall.1 The lecturer's hour will be
open to the public for all who choose to
come. ',' ' . ' . ' '.";' ,
Mrs H. W. Andrews has been sick with
a severe cold and grip, under the care of
Dr Smith. ..,.. . -. , v .. "
C. T. Jackson is slowly Improving and
able to Bit up some every day. "
The team of Ezra Somers, with four
occupants, was struck by the trolley on
West street at the time of the fair. One
wheel of the wagon was well' smashed.
We are now celebrating our First Anniver
sary by inaugurating a big sale, a gen-. v
" " -' nine - - ....
MAM DOWN SALE,
A Sale That Benefits
. . " Only Those Wno . ..;
Take Advantage Of It
It's just a year since we commenced onr
great battle against the ,
And High Prices. Money is great Power. . In
one Year we have built up the largest
STRICTLY CASH DRY
In the State. You pay Cash. Your Neighbor
Doesn't. You Pay
Unless you trade at a Strictly Cash Store
This Sale ia for You.-, Don't be fooled
by Glaring Advertisements.
Are our Trade Winners. You can save mon
1 "; ey on
Table Linens, Flannels, Blankets, Hosiery.
Underwear, Carpets, Oil Cloth, Crock'
CLOAK SALE, THIS
50c Quality Natural Wool, 39c. . .
! S5c ... 490.
.. . .' $1 . :: " : ' " . 690.
. 1.25 Camels Hair, 88c.
. V- J 2 So 41 1 Wool Hose, . 13o.
C 60O " 25c.
This Week Only.
Dry Goods, Cloaks, Carpets. Wall Paper, Oil I
Cloth, Curtains, Crockery, etc.
DERBY DEPARTMENT STORE.
Mrs Wildman had abadly cut face, but
no one was seriously Injured. ' "
The family of R. T. Clarke wUl spend
the winter in South Carolina with their
sons. ; ; ' '.V '-
- Mrs F. H. Beers is entertaining a friend
from Brooklyn. , j '"'
' Farmers thought the foddering season
for stock began very early, but the pros
pects are of still earlier this season. The
exceptionally successive frosts have so
nearly killed the grass that grain and hay
will In another week be a necessity. This
will make winter practically begin a week
earlier than last year. , ,
CONGREGATIONAL, CHURCH " INTERESTS.
Next Tuesday, October 29, the annual
meeting of the Fairfield East Consocia
tion will be held in the Congregational
church of Monroe. The morning session
will begin at ... 1.30., . The program ar
ranged Is as follows : At 10.30 a. m., busi
ness ; at 11 a. m., reports from churches ;
at 12 m. prayer service; at 12.30 p. m.
collation; at 1.30 p. m., short addresses
followed by discussion, subject,- 'Our
Country Churches ;'? (1) "Past, present
and future, Rev J. S. Ives ; (2), "Old
and new; methods, adjustment of work
to new conditions," Rev Claire F. Luth
er; (3), "Their part in social Reform,"
Rev F. A. Hatch ; at 3 p. m.; reports on
meetings of the 'National Council and
A. B. C. F. M., Rev Charles,, Ray Pal
mer, D. D., and others. The meetings
will be open to the public. A cordial
invitation is extended to all to attend.
NOTES FROM ST PETER'S. ""
The Parish Aid society of St Peter's
church will hold a Hallowe'en party at
the residence of Mrs Stephen French,
Thursday evening, October 31. If
stormy the gathering will be held on (he
first fair ;evening. ; All are cordially.. In
vited to attend.
Miss Jessie Beardsley left tor -her
home in Bronson, Mich., on Wednesday,
Henry Freeman's shoulder was found
to be out of joint instead of being bro
ken and was reset by Dr Beardsley. .
George Fi Beardsley's auction took
place as advertised 1n The Bee tn Mon
day. F. W. Wheeler officiated as auc
tioneer. Everything was sold. : Mr
Beardsley ' will remove to Brooklyn,
jaiss Sarah uray has bidden farewell
to her many friends in Monroe and will
soon start for her home in Chicago. "'
" A preliminary meeting for the purpose I
or organizing a singing class will be
held in the Congregational church nar-
1 ar i . . - -
mrs, ju.ono.ay. evening, October 28, at
7,30. . : Everybody interested, in th
tudy of vocal music Is welcome. Talk
it up..- Bring out everybody who wants
to learn to sing, , It Is important to have
full attendance that evening as it win
then be decided, whether or not there
shall be a class.
... . .. . STEVENSON- . :
Mr and Mrs Howard Stevens 'vUlbiti
irienas in mew naven, iast week.
Charles E. Gilbert and wife visited hi a
brother, Levi Gilbert, to Huntingtown,
P. L. HUKD'S,
423 Main Street,
SPECIAL 19c BARGAINS.
Ladies' 35o last black hose 19o pair.
ChUdren's Merino underwear 19c each.
SPECIAL 25c BARGAINS.
Ladies' Corset,covers 25o each.
Ladles' 880 Fleeoed Hose 35e pair.
Ladies' Fleeced Underwear 25c each.
Ladies' 88c all wool hose 25c pair.-'
Hen's SSo outing Shirts 25o each.
38o Bureau Bcarts all linen 25c each.
Ladles' 35c muslin drawers 25c pair,
lien's suspenders 25c pair. " '
35o white lawn aprons ssc each.
. 88c all linen tray 00 vers 25c.
SSo one Inch wide, lur trimmings 25e per yd.
Ladies' black cashmere gloves 25c pair.
Children's 38c merino underwear 25c each.
" New spangle trimmings, all colors 25e pair.
8 pair ladies last black hose 25c pair.
S pair Children's last black hose 25c pair.
Men's new leek ties 25c.
Men's tour-in-hand 25c.
Men's i ply linen collar 2 lor 25c.
SPECIAL 39c BARGAINS .
- Ladies' white merino underwear 39c.
: Case 50a Corsets at 33c pair.
. Men's 50c unlaundered 39o each. -. .
. SPECIAL 50c BARGAINS.
Men's 65c heavy working shirts 50c.
Men's 62o white wool underwear 50o.
Men's 63o natural wool underwear 50c.
Ladies' 7o Jersey ribbed underwear 50c.
j Ladies' fine merino underwear 50c each. .
2 incfe wide lur trimmings 60c per yard.
Novelties in ladies' underwear 50c.
Ladies' 65o night robes lOo each.
Ladies' 660 cotton shirts 50o. -
to-All 1 25, 1. 1 50 Sonnette Corsets 69c pair,
BOOTS and SHOES.
I am prepared to fit your leet with nice
looking and comfortable wearing boots and
shoes. ' I have put in a new line of goods at
i my store (formerly P. J. LTNCH'S), and so
licit a share of your patronage. Give my
i shoes a trial. Repairing a specialty.
AUGUR'S B'L'D'G., . . 8ANDT HOOK, CONN,
Post Office News Room,
Books, Stationery and Office Supplies.
No. 11 P. 0. AKCADE,
last Sunday, and met bis uncle there from
New York State.
, , THE BANKS NORTH DISTRICT.
The cobweb party, given at C. H
Bradley's for the benefit of Banks North
school, was.a decided success, through
the warm hospitality of Mr and Mrs C,
H. Bradley, who so willingly opened
their doors to all. Many thanks are due
to them and many others who helped to
make it successful. During the early
part of the evening a pleasing program
was given, which was as follows : Song,
VMiU May," by seven girls ; recitation,
"A bad doe." Miss Irene Bradley ; reci
tation, "When I'm a big boy," Master
Roy Smith ; concert recitation "The cob
bier," by six children ; song, "I don't
want to play in your yard," by Misses
Florence and Irene Bradley; recitation
George Merwia ;. recitation, "Mamma's
Darling, Miss Hattie Nichols ; recitation,
"Two busy little people," Miss Florence
Bradlev : recitation, "A shower of rain,"
Master Willie Sherwood; song, "Rock
of Liberty," by seven girls ; recitation,
Raymond Watson ; recitation, "Are you
a little girl: miss Hattie JNicnois; reci
tation "The fairy artist," Miss Florence
Bradley ; dialogue, Messrs Watson and
Wakeman ; recitation "Six little kittens,'
Miss Nellie Smith : song, "Bonnie Doon,'
by seven girls. ' After the program the
cobwebs were attacked with vigor.
Mise Elva Banks was the first to untan
gle a web, 65 feet long, thereby winning
a very pretty prize. . After the cobweb
bad been swept down, dancing was in
dulged in. At an early hour all went
home feeling that a cobweb party at C.
H. Bradlev's was the place to have a
good time. The net proceeds of 917.40
THE DEERFIELD DISTRICT. " -
George W. Bradley is selling his milk
to Leroy Clark, joining with W. E
Nichols in carrying it. ' - u ; ,
Mrs JUmma ijockwood was guest oi
her old schoolmate, Miss Clara Bradley,
last week !- ?. -...; it:
Miss Jennie Mellen of Reddinar made a
short visit on her relatives here, recently.
James B. Nichols has been helping
Charles Nichols on his new hen house.
Mrs Harriet Bank of Cross Highway
visited her sister, Mrs C. R. Nichols,
Monday.' - "
Miss Ada a. Burr, wno teacnes scnooi
in Stepney, has spent a few days at her
home on Burr street.;-- . :?
Charles Nichols was the guest of his
sister, Mrs Eunice , Merwin, at Lyon's
Plains, Sunday afternoon.
Painter Raymond and son have been
painting Burr Perry's buildings at Mill
Mrs Wilson of Stratfield and Mrs Kate
Nichols and daughter of Fairfield Woods
were guests of Mrs Obaries jn lcbois, j-e
Miss Nellie Booth attended the scnooi
Rjiu J. It. K"Pt.f.ln nrnnnhnil Ann rlia
course, Sunday morning, from - these
words, "Faith, hope and love, but the
greatest of these is love, "first Cor. 13 :13
The church was well filled. The collec
tion was for disabled ministers. ' ; ;,
Rev J. B. Kettle and wife returned to
Greenfield, last week
Mrs Hanford of Balston Soar. N. Y.
who has spent the summer and fall with
her daughter, Mrs Hickok, ; returned
a George Jfi. liover spent Sunday in N-
Mrs J, A. S. Bunt of Bedding is now
visiting Mrs C. P. Bradley.. -
Mrs U. . Meeter ot Uross Highway
and daughter spent a night recently
witn ner aunt, sirs a. a. uanKs
iliss Ada H. Banks, whs has been j
THE E US HUN ABATED!
When we say Bargains the Public Know What to Expect. We're Closing Oat Thia
030.000 STOCE OP
BOOTS, SHOES, SLIPPERS, RUBBERS, TRUNKS, BAGS E1XT, ETC.
With unusual rapidity, which is
NOTE-A few of the
Woonsocket Rubber Boots, all sizes, (the best made) 2.50. r (Only " one
pair to a customer.) Ladies' Tailor Made Gaite
Men's Fine Dress Sewed Shoes in kangaroo
Calfskin, Patent Leather and Knarei, varl-
ous styles and sizes, value3.50, now 2 39.
Men's Koko Calf lace and Congress Cork
Sole shoes, narrow, medium or plain toe,
value 2 50, now 1.79.
' Men's satin and veal cull business shoes,
value 1.75 and 1.25. now S3c and 1.23.
Men's Imitation Alligator and Embroider
ed slippers, value tl and 75c, now euc and 47c.
Ladies fine glaze patent Kid button and
Dice shoes, all styles, sizes and widths, value
3, now 1.89.
Trunks, Bags and Straps at your
367 MAIN STREET,
WHEN IN BETHEL
A- B. LOCKWOOD'S
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Shoe Store. The
best in the place.
PRICE 3 BIGHT.
FOUNTAIN PLACE, BETHEL, C T
For Dry and Fancv Goods, Notion, Nov
elties, Stamped Linens, Ribbons, Hosiery,
Gloves, Corsets and Gent's Furnishing goods
Remember we give $10 cards and you get a
crayon portrait free lor every $10 purchase.
Manure For Sale.
Hast be sold at once tor want of room.
Cook's Park City Stables,
HAWLE YVILLE !
! C offee!
Ask for our special blends in Coftee.
Our Teas Advertise Themselves.
guest of Dr Dunham at Maine, returned.
last wees. -
Miss Ada Jennings' "school visited
Samp Mortar Rock, Saturday.
Mrs J. H. Hull led the Y. P. S. C. E
meeting, Sunday evening.
Harry Muir of Eastern is working for
W. Burr Hill.
Miss Mollie Morehouse rides a bicycle
G. L. Burr and family, who have
spent the summer at H. B. Burr's, have
left for their citv home.
Miss Cora L. Perry has visited friends
Miss Helen Jennings returned to her
home here, last week, after spending
month in East Nortbfield, Mass.
' Miss Elza Bronson will be one of the
bridesmaids at the marriage ot Miss
Consuela . Vanderbilt to the . Duke -of
Miss Emma Lock wood, has "visited her
friend. Miss Clara Bradley.
Dr Dunham and family returned to
Greenfield, Saturday, after spending be
tween two and three weeks at "Casa
Lucia," point of rocks, New Harbor,
JESSE LEE CHURCH.
The services extraordinary on Harvest
Home, Sunday, October, 27, will consist
of an illustrated sermon to the children
at 10 30 a. m., and a concert bv the Sun
day school and Junior Ephwortb League
at 7 p.m. There will be special exer
cises in addition to songs, etc., by the
entire scnooi. toy wneeier will recite
about "The Harvest Offering ;" Clarence
.ennings will tell now "We've always
been provided for;" Agnes Seeley will
rrcite about "Bringing Pennies;" The
primary class will sing "Little Bios-
somt Willie Seeley will recite ; Willie
Lane win sing "Any wbere with Jesus ;
Sylvia Gregory will render the beauti
ful poem, "Ruth's Gleanings ;' the song,
"God took care of the baby," will be
sung by Laura Hall ; four girls will sing
"Help each other;" eight girls as glean
ers and, a princess, will recite and sing,
and ' eleven boys-will represent "The
Harvesters Offering." The collection
will be for a Sunday school offering to
tne worn out preacners. xne church
will be decorated. If stormy. Harvest
Home day will be postponed one week
Mrs Taylor's address, on tbe2Ucb, was
excellent. Seventeen persons joined the
local Women's Foreign Missionary so
.-Editor Smith of The Bee will speak
in tne cnurcn on Sunday evening, No
vember 3, on "Hints to Young Chris
tian." 'Ail are invited, all young people
especially. .. .
One who has rendered many and great
ravors to Jesse juee cnurcn Dy her ef
ficient service as organist, has removed
to a new home in Georgetown. We re
fer to Miss Augusta B. Marsh, now Mrs
C. Elmer Downs. The marriage service
was periormea oy fas tor warrlner at
the home of the bride's father, Thomas
A. Marsh, on October 17. ' it was a hap
py occasion. Many relatives anairiends
were present. . ....... v
Dea Charles Nichols of Deerfield called
on his sister,-Mrs Eunice Merwin and
family. . Miss Nettie Merwin - was at
Mrs Eliza Davis and Miss Eddice White
spent a day with Mrs Ojborne Shepard
oi iiowayioc, recently.
BURGLARS ON HAND.
Burglars broke into several house?,
Friday night, taking from tHe house of
Mr Jogan 25 in money and two new
I taarnessses. They next - entered the
house of Ernest H. Reed by a bed room
not surprising when taksn into consideration the Low Prices which
we now name.
MUST GO-NOTHING RE
matchless inducements. Men's Boston and
Ladies' Fine Vici Kid Button and Lace boot
all sizes, several styles,values 2 and 1 7f.now
97c and 1.29.
Ladies' dongola button and lace shoes, all
sizes, with patent leather Up, value $1, now
Ladies' telt lace shoes, value 85c, now 69c.
Ladies' bow opera clippers, value 75c. now
Boys' and girls' fine dress shoes, heel or
opiums uevj, viuiu) fiu, now vo
own price. No Misrepresentations. Money back for tre asking
TRIMMED MILLINERY !
We are showing a snperb - collection, with a large yariety of
choice untrimmed Felts and Paris and London ftoveltieB; Feather
Boas and Collarettes. Custom work a specialty.
MRS GEORGE DUNHAM,
437 Main Street, Bridgeport
That W. r. D.GRENINGEE is running: his flour and grist mill at W. B- (Joan's
old stand, Long: Hill, where you ean get your rye and wheat converted into
flour by ths Eing Holler process, the best made- Bring your grain and be
convinced. All kinds of grain and feed sold at the lowest cash prices Bye
bought or exchanged for other grains. w
W. F. D. GRENINGER, Long Hill.
window. Fortunately they found only
10 cents in money. At Mr Place's house
they contented themselves by taking a
new suit of clothes.
Miss Ruby Reed, daughter of Mr and
Mrs Newton Reed, is slowly improving
from a severe attack of intermittent
LYON'S PLAINS. .
Mrs Phebe A. Fanton and her mother,
Mrs Nash Crofut, are visiting their
daughter, Mrs William Keeler. and fam
ily, of North Wilton.
Mrs L. R. Hovt has entertained her
brother-in-law, Fred Silliman, and fam
ily; ialso Homer and Mrs Godfrey of
Bridgeport. . -
Mr and Mrs Eli Wakeman are the wel
come guests of Capt and Mrs C. W. John
Recently Capt and Mrs C. W. Johnson
and Mrs Eli Wakeman drove to Easton
and called on their aunt, great aunt and
great great aunt, Mrs M. Bates. Four
generations were thus represented in this
party of four, and the occasion commem
orated Mrs Bates' 80th birtbdav. Not
withstanding this advanced age the ladv
enjoys most perfect health and her con
versations are replete with facts of bv-
gone days. - ' ,
Mrs G. B. Kellogg and daughter and
Mhs Bessie Hamilton left their homes.
Tuesday, for Stamford, where thev are
tne guests or tneir grandparents, Edward
sua jars jjivermore.
A number from the Plains enioved the
sociable at Clarence Bradley's at Green-
Held Hill, last week.
A daughter was born. Sundav. to Mr
auuuusx. ii. xreauweu. fliocoer ana
child are being cared for by Mrs Maria
and MkoT UT W1 -3 i, . r . . ,
Bangs, ':'. -rc, .-.
Don't forget the partv that will beheld
next Thursday evening. If stormy the
nrst lair evening in lied Mill, which will
oe neacea ior tnat; occasion. . Good mu
sic ana refreshments at popular prices.
Clarence Gilbert, wife and little irl
of Danbury, spent Sunday with Mrs Gil-
oerc s lamer, ADner Bennett.
Wakeman Bradlev's faithful dacr. C.nr.
ley, wno aireaay nag acquired the repu
cation oi a Buccessrui coon dog. trot
iurcc cuuus up one tree one nignt re
cently and stayed by it till help arrived
in me morning ana tney were all shot.
' Miss Mary F. Lvon has returned hnm
arter an absence of several weeks with
irienas tn Mamaroneck. N. Y.. and
Bridgeport. , .
; FUNERAL OF JOHN L. SMITH.
The esteem in which John L.Smith was
held was manifested bv the large num.
ber of relatives and friends that attended
his funeral, at his late residence, Sun
day afternoon, October 20. - Raw Ralph
tt. Howie, rector or St Paul's church.
said the church service "For the burial
oi ine aeaa." ine bearers were Meaara
Chatfleld, Walker, Sheriff Wheeler and
B. Bronson. The burial was at Derho
m wnicn town Air Smith was born 85
years and eight months azo. He nauuMi
the whole of bis long life in this vicinity.
He was an energetic, industrious and
honest man. and eminent for his akill
and competency in road making and
kindred work. He was twice married.
His second wife and daughter, together
with eight children of his first famtlv.
survive him. , v . -
' THE WHITE HILLS DISTRICT. 3.T.tf
Jr., is hoarding at
Mrs Eliza Hubbell's,
The family; of W. O.. Lee movad to
Holyoke, Uat week Wednesday.
Ilrs JenrJe Ambler anl IZtbi
rettes, value,50c now 19c
Bovs' and arirls school ahoe. ralue SI 2S
and I, new 75c and sue.
Children' patent tin anrinir luwl briunn. a'z.
es, 5 to 8, value ic, now ac .
CUildien's patent Up eprtns; bu i buU
ui II, t aiut N , now 4
MUss and children's warm eli
uc-, now ze.
Men's Call BooU value t.0 now 1 Si. .
Men's and Boys' kip boot at lowest prioea."
FARMER TO KNOW!
ter expect to spend the winter at the
Guesu from out of town spent Sun
day at Bennet French's.
Georga Saner, pastor of the church
here has gone to visit bis father at Law
rence, Miss. He will be in his pulpit,
Sunday, and the morning sermon will be
from the text "Put that on mine ac
count," Philemon,last clause of the IStb
verse. Iu the evening bis talk will
be upon the well known maxim, "When
you're with the Romans do as the Ro
mans do-." -
The Latest Markets.
WHOLESALE PB0DUCE QUOTA
TIONS. TBT BUCK A DiRLIHO, BRIDGEPORT, PBGDCTCS
Batter, fancy creamery prints 23c lb,
good to fancy, tubs 22.21, good to extra
dairy, tubs 19a22, inferior grades S&16;
eggs, nearby, fresh laid 25a27 doz; fowls
live 9 l-2al0 1-2, chickens - live 1011 ;
cabbage Sla2.50 per 100; potatoes prime
35a40 bu ; turnips yellow L. I., 25a30 bu,
Statel5a25 ; onions, yellow 91.12al.25 bbl,
red 11.10, white l.25al.75; carrots fine,
751.25; psrsnipsl.75al.S5; pears, Shel
don 2.50s 2 50, seckle 3a4.50; Beurre d'
A ojou 23.25, Beurre Boec3a4; apples
King 1.7os3 25, Pippins 1.25al.50, Bald
wins 1.25al 75. Greenings 1.25al.50r
quinces 2s3 50; chestnuts 2a 2 25 bo; wal
nuts 11 50. Remarks: Eggs scarce, in
good demand. Potatoes, dull and weak.
This weather remind one that
winter ie coming. For S2 tch we
wiQ furnish every mu in town
with two pair of drawers and two
undershirts and guarantee that
they will last him three winters.
They are half wool, too, random
mixed and white.--'
Tat 25 cents will give same
style of goods, but all cotton-
' - These are both spee'al bargain
and cant be duplicated. Take a
look at them; also the better
goods np to $1.50 each. Dont
wait until they are all gone, at tit
leading store- ' -
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