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The Newtown bee. (Newtown, Conn.) 1877-current, April 24, 1896, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051487/1896-04-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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EOSTER, BESSE & 00.
i THOUGHTS AFTER EASTER: WITH
i WHAT BODY DO THEY COME-
iCOMlM'Eli II.'OM 1-tlWT l'AG
J
317 MAIN STREET,
BHIDGEFORT- CONN.
We don't sell Clothing for tho "new woman" but vvc fit the
Men and Boys out so ilVy are ready to appjar in anytociety.
(
' ) " L.J
i i
:i i-i 111 l.ly wiil bo h body thai God
u ill be - low ;
1 TAK10 CALX'S OWN WORDS
mi confirm the statement, "But God giv
i-tji it. a body as 't hath pleaded 11 on."
I id vou ever think that, it was a privi
lege just to have a bod) ? It seems 10 me
ja-t is great a piiviicg-i as to h.ive a
Hume. "God giveth it a body' God
gives us the resurrect iou body ; and w hen
our ( arthly house of this tabernacle i
. i ; ti d i ivi d, we have "a building of God, a
iiou c n.l made with hands, eternal in
the heavens." It Ua privilege even to
mve a body. Paul expresses this
houghi : ''For in this we groan, earnest
ly dosh ing to be clothed upon v,kh our
tiouse which U from heaven ; if so be
.hat being ciothtd, we shall not be found
naked." H is a privilege even to have a
lodv. That is what the fanner does
when his plough upturns the furrow and
,:ts share brings up from their daik hid
ing places to feel the warmth of the tun
nniiy buried seed-, and these seeds grow
mi.o beauty of new form and devtloi.
heir latent life, it 1ft a privilege c.vi to
have a body. That is what the preacher
dues when he takes tbe-e no-emus, etor
i rrnf Iik nut. of rbeir hidiro--i.bices ii
I T I ) I God's Wool they are only seeds then:
I II I ,imi. with all (he wiiisomejiess of si eeeh
" Umt. G;)d lias given him and it prayer for
liuii'd blessing upon the message, seat
'ers these seeds in t he: soil of hi- bearers'
hearts, that tin".' may grow up into b( i. u
y of Cliiisriau ehaiacter and life, it is
i privilegi; even to have a body. That, i
w hat. the aidi'M et does when he take.
the colics ption i'f some splendid building
Iroui out it a hiding place in his mind and
rears it into the bfauty of minaret and
wall and tower. There are myriad forms
of life all around us now, unseen, arid this
ip.-iug -Hinshine and warm ail will give
tbem a body. t my friends, this is not
i universe of death ; it is a universe of
teeming, abundant life. We bathe in im
measurable oceans of life, and vet we
know nothing of that: life until God it
mine way give. it a body. Do you not
remember the -mountain at lint ban lilted
-a if ti h:r-e? and chariot- of fite round
.limit Kli-ba, a'l unseen bv bis S'TVunt..
tintil hi eyes were opened V
There is a miiversii 1 longing tor a body.
tr tangible form. Io you not, .-ee how
we grow re-tlesa bei'ause (ii.d is spirit
ilom-V Do vou not remember bow r.he I --'.i"lite-
bad the pillar of cloud before
'hem by d-iv ami the pillar of tire before
le'tn hv nighty These svniboliz- d God'-o'-e-e-nce
with them; but when God we
ty of room and light to look at the good, which never before have '-iking with Moses upon the mount, th.
Israelites made a molten calf, for tin
mi -t have a god in tangible shape to go
ti -fore them. D ' you not see how t fie
writer- of the Bible grow restless he
enisi ;od is Spirit alone, and how the,
pi ak of His eve that never .-h- p-. Hi-
arm Mint 1 . ot .-hoi t "lied. IIh voice like
bv us. Our scock is comnlete in all departments, so call on us and the thum'e-. Hi- pathwav upon tin
LI
motto is, and has always been- 1o srive good values to our custom
ers for tho money they leave with us This
SPRING
we have just put k; the nobbiest and best, stock for the moDcv
ever shown in this city, such elegant
GOODS
and we can save ycu so much. Cur friends ar coming every day
to get fitted out and we want to see many new faces W)
NEVER
knew what a great dilference the new improvements we made t'
our store in Marcr would make. It's a positive pleasure to show
goods now, and better also for our friends, for they can have plen
been
EQUALLEI)
let us show you how our interests
our regular customers.
are mutual. We want you for
FOSTER, BJiSSE & CO..
Largest Clothing Buyers in tho World. Operators of 27 Stcres
eloml.-'. Hi- t..ir (hut is ever np.-n to 'Jit
penit.-nt'" cry, ;h- earth that U Hi foot
stool '.'
W1-. CANNOT HUNK or llKAVl.N
uole-s w-' tiiii.k of gates of pearl and
walls of jasper and si reel s ot gold and a
gri-af wnite throne uplifted. Wj mu-t
bee- tilings with bodies or we know
no. hing about them at all.
'foHi givet.h it a body ;,s it liaih plea--ed
lion." Now very little i- told a. b.
the word of revolution lkb-ut iiie resur-ri-eiio):
liody ; but let u r.bii.k v.h:ir tor
t tou t be in or-il.-r to p!ea.-e Ge(l. :
ill
d
- not Ue
a.lv uitec
have tie
:d the le
317 MAIN STREET, BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
STOP AND READ THIS!
The largest and best stock of Agricultural
Implements in Fairfield county; such as the
ASPJiWALL POTATO PLANTER
Absolutely guaranteed the only automatic Po
tato Planter in the world; the great labor sav
er, and the acknowledged money maker. It suc
cessfully performs the work of 10 men One man
operates the machine.
Another successful machine is the Thompson Wheelbarrow
Grass Seeder. Seed can be sown on any kind or condition of soil
and in wind or rain. It is a time saver, therefore a ca5h saver
Nothing like it in the world.
Also the Celebrated Oliver Chilled Plows, of which we have
sold more than 1000. Als'.i the Syracuse Iron and Wood Beam
Chilled and Sf eel Plows. Also the Belcher and Taylor Plows; the
Armsby, National and Yankee for side hill and level land. Al
ways in stock extra Plow Shares Beams, Handles and Bolts.
Harrows, Cultivators, Seed Sowers, Horse Hoes and a large
variety of farming tools of all kinds. We are agents for the above
goods. Send or call for circulars.
T. HAWLEY & CO..
397, 401 WATER STREET,
BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
A great reduction ia the prices of Plcws and Farming Implements this
year- General Hardware, Manufacturers', Machinists' and Mechanics' Sup-Dlies-
SPECIAL FORMULA-
TAKE THE LEAD AS CHOP PRODUCERS !
Formula A, for Potatoes, Corn and General Use.
Formula B, for Tobacco.
Formula C, Superphosphate.
Formula E, Top Dressing and Grass.
Send for Circulars and full information." It will save many dol
lars for all farmers to give these goods careful investigation. Ad
dress LTJCIEN SANDERSON,
114 CHURCH ST., NEW HAVEN, CONN.
know . then, it mu'l- he a body
- it ' i-urr.tur.dii g. "AK il j
-m:io tl.-.-h." Th. bare ha- a t
to :!,- manner of Me, an. I o
wr-m. tie- eagie the loi'iii-.nv a
vii hi. in of the deep. Wis know in D m
with onv body now; it ii .Mined r.o ih
lite it ba- to lead and the work it ha- t
iio. i, nv well is thi" body adapted t
i' s wol k ! 'I hilik what tin- ll.uiil t-ati il-i
I . can b ckon, repei. invit'-, app a!, ex
press sorrow or joy; it can act re-pon
-iv;- to every emotion of the mind. Third
wiat our thought c.m do. How main
rhirgj it can h dd '. How ii. annihilate
time and spice 1 At one moment it gear
to the throne of God, the moment it is ir
font upon the turf at the ten. Think
what memory can do. It seems tie.ach
erous at times; but ho w n uicki v,tln oul
'nine unexpected ei'cumptauce, do inns
forgor.t.en events fruop into mind! Think
what the eyex can do How they wt.ej
and 'mile and nap and t wir.kle and n
veal the depths of the soul '. Think wha
the ear can do. They can take in th
til -cordant clamors ot a city stre: L ami
report tbem nt the brain, or thev can b.
charmed h.v the rhapsodies of a Mi
del-sohn. Many abuse the body sotli
instead of a help, it becomes a worthies-
drug; but it was-uited to do weli al
that (led rrijiiire. And vet vibst a poot
body tin v.ju!'! be to tak-' to the spirit
ual world! We do not want its ache?
i hero, it" frail' ies sind its limited pow
ers. lie-nven is ;so vast, how would it?
slow powers of locomotion do there
When Klijah and Enoch were translated
how lonu; did it fake them on the jnurnej
trom eart.'i to ueaven: liow would th
raptures of Heaven appeal to this both
tilled with its desire tor carnal thing
now even now a nccio ttainkinff wearies
'.he brain and clogs the though! ! That
would not, do in that world where the
r.hings to think of are so vast and dejp
So we are glad to read that the bodv i
cnangea ro suit its mgner state: "it is
iowu a natural nouy, it is raised a spir
itual Douy. it 19 sown a tjody with ani
uiiti appetites and passions that make it
of the earth, earthy ; it is raised a spir
itual body, freed from the fetters of sense
ami the clogs of temptation.
The body that pleases God must be
beautiful body. "It is sown In corrupt
iou ; it is raised in incorruptiori." The
prophecy respecting the Servant which
was fulfi'led in Jeus as the Messiah
was that his viaatre was so marred more
than any man, and he hathfno form nor
comeliness; but when Jesus sto"d upon
me Mount Trans figuration and His glor
ified beauty for a moment broke through
the earthly form,
"U1S FACE DID SHIN K AS THE SI N,
and his raiment was white as the light'1.
j.nat, was me suggestion or what our
glorified body shall be. Jn creatiou
God has made nothing unlovely ; then do
uou iuiuk tne resurrection hody will be.
God loves beauty. See it in the flower
that peeps out of the crannied wall : see
it in the star that twinkies and blinks at
you from out the depths above; see it in
the landscape unrolling as a picture
down the valley and marred only by the
unshapely erections of man. Let na
ture alone, and it is hard to improve
upon ita work. Let it cover a fallen
tree with a clambering vine, let it weave
the moss with deft fingers over Che hard
roc-K, tec it, piougn its way in river
through the deep canon and purling
brook through the meadow. God is the
Standard of beauty, aDd what will be
the body be that He will make to dwell
forever with Him !
The body which pleases God must bc
a glorious body. - 'It is sown in dis
honor; it is raised in glory." Paul
cans this earthly body a vile body, and
looked at from one point of view, that
statement is true. This body is ever
snowing the effects of sin and suffering.
A course of sin, a single sinful act,
leaves its trace upon the body as surely
as the flame sweeping over the field
leaver a swath of black. Old age comes
on and the body is bent with infirmity,
there is nothing glorious about that;
sickness leaves the cheeks hollow and
pinched, there is nothing glorious about
that: and if the body bus any glorv
here, it is like that of the ilower which
springs up in the morning and at even
ing is cut down and withers away; and
if the bodv has anv glorv here, how is
that glory gone when the poor death
striken body is laid away in the dust of
the earth ! But all this is to beehanered.
our vue doov is to De rasnioned like un
to Christ's glorious bodv.f'acoordinc to
even to
and the fierce winds roared, and it was
supposed to be a barrier to navigation
no one had ever sailed beyond. The
wind and current hsid drawn many a
mariner .into lb swiu'iug waters, but
i.hc.y tad not le-appeaieu. Had tliete
reached alurihei shore? was rhere any-
thinn bevond Hut a bold avigator
resolved to compeer the Cape of f- torms.
He did, and, sailing completely round it,
ope . a m itmrope the route to me J5asl
Inuu'f. Into lite the black, mscru-
able Cape of Death was thrown ; into
wirling waters around it many a voy
ager was diawn; they ie-apptaied no
moie. What became of those who
rounded this cape? was there any .thith-i
e.r shore? any Hie and activity bevond?
lesus, the bold navigator, rounded the
i Jape ot iJeatb ; He came out. on the
i hither side ; lie rope from the d"ad and
yai quistd death's terrors. There is
activity and life beyond. There ;is a
spiritual, beautiful, glorious body we
shall dwell. In a body not the same as
r.he fragile body we occupy here we
shall rise, but iu a body fitted by God's
own hand for life and happiness in His
abode. It is the crawling worm put-
tiiy on the wings mid hues of the but
terfly What Is death to one who has
uch hope! It is not. the king of ter
rors, but an anjjel conveying a passport
to the unceasing glories of a higher
life.
"Go. '.vine thy flight from star to star,
Take all the pleayuios ot all tho spheres,
A ud multiply each through endless years,
Ore- ininuleotIleave.il is worth them all."
Iii Litchfield County.
WOODBURY-
AMONG THE HOUSEMEN.
Woodbury Inu long been noted for its
tine horses, and for a small place prob
ably contains as many horse enthusiasts
as any town in Connecticut. Among the
many tine steppers iu Woodbury, one al
ways takes satisfaction in visiting the
-tablef of J. K Capewell & Co , at West
.Side. Mr Capew el I is an expert at break -ir
g horses, and horses are brought here
to him for this treatment from all direc
tions. Just now he has hordes in his
stables belonging to W. II. Janvier of
Xew York, r f Pears' soap fame, G. W.
yndrews of .Naugatuek, G. X. Brewster
and C. B. Gold, John Calhoun and linger
Ives of West. Cornwall and many others.
Mi'-srs Capewell & Co. are ju- t. enlarging
:hoir quarters. Contriictor Wallace Ward
is putting up a barn -48x2(1, to give him
more stable room.
The center of attraction just now at
tbe-e stables is the line stallmn Mr Cape
well has brought iu from York State, Al
pafu. No 1.1 ila A. T. II Alpatra is one
of the youngest sons of the great Alcy
one out of I 'le.opiitia, dam of .led. iMvis
J 111 and Aleaerjer -1 21) 1 , who is sire of
eight, from 2 OS ;J.4 to 2 :i). He i3 a rich
iro.Men chetnut, with small star, and
little whiic n hind f.-et. He stands Jo. 2
ami weighs 1050. He is a very stylish
iior-e, of gteat substance and symmetry ;
ha strong back and loins, good barrel,
powerfully mu-cled quarters and fore
arms, with good legs and feet. He has a
very litie cut head and neck, and a more
intelligent or pleasanter disposition no
one ever saw. He possesses great speed
iinl will be giveu a race record this com
ing season. Alpatra never stood for ser
vice, therefore never had an, opportunity
to piie spf.'il, bur will. certainly do so if
iTo.en the lean chance in the vi rid. as he
i- from a producing family on both sire
and (Urn's side. He combines in a matk
al degree the blood lines that have pro-m.k-i
d early and ( xtreme speed. Ho
rac r.o less than five times to import
d Messeng'-r. the founder of the Ameri
can trotter. His Wilkes Mambritio Patch
:n blood courses through the best channel;-,
of tho'-e great families, and there
coupled with his Clay and .Morgan cross
es on a stout thoroughb-ed foundation,
in-oH'S his success as a Mrc, with a fair
opoort unity.
Mr Capewell has also brought in a
ocauiitul uifue. Sable Xore, sired by Sa
ble W ilkes. Her dam was Directress.
Anot.lu r horse favorably known to
breeders is the stalliou Town Talk. Town
1'aik i- a da:k bay, standing IU hands two
inches high, and weighs J 1C0 pounds,
itegistertd number 11585, Vol. VI, Amer
ican Trotting Kegir-ter, ('tandard under
rule ti). He was bred by Hon Epzur
Smith, Highiawn Farm, Lee, Mass., and
was foaled in He has never been
trained for speed, for his owners wanted
bis services more in the stud and wished
,o Keep him sound, and let his produce
-how for him; his gait is free and open,
..'id there is every reason to believe ashe
should be, from his superior breeding, a
hor-e that would make a mark better
than .'10 if he had an opportunity. His
colts are of good form and disposition,
all show fine trotting action and some as
three-year olds show better than three
minutes without much training. He took
first premiums in his class at Danbury
fair in lst8 and 181)0.
Alcantara, the sire of Town Talk, has
during the season of 181J0 been brought
oromineuriy oeiore tne punnc through
tne great number or ' is get that have en
ten a tne z .so nt, tne number of new
comers was 21. being a greater number
than any sire has had to enter in one
season, and his total cumber of 33 in the
nt is larger man any norse or his age
(.1 4 years; uas ever nad to his credit. As
a four-year old he trotted eight races
mostly against aged horses winning six
or the number and gaming a record of
2 23. He is a born trotter possessed of a
rugged constitution, great resolution and
indomitable courage and a game and re
liable race horse, as the summary of his
races will testify. He showed halves in
his work in 1.00 aud had his development
oeen concmueu would doubtless greativ
reduce his record. George Wilkes sire of
Alcantara, stands ahead of any stallion
that ever lived as a sire of speed, he is
credited with 70 in the 2 30 list, 14 of
which number have records of 2.20 or
betier. Alma Mater, the dam of Alcan
tara, is one of the greatest brood mares
that ever lived, her first six foals have
either public records or well authenticat
ed trials better than 2 30 which has never
been equalled by any other mare of her
age. ilut Alcantara does not have to re
ly upon his ancestors for his nonularitv.
great as they are, for he has already de
monstrated rnat ne is a trotter himself.
and that he has also the power to trans
mit the trair, to his progeny.
v loiet, the dam of "Town Talk," is
by Administrator, Bon of Kysdyk's
Hambletonian and out oflDollv Halstead.
by Mambrino Chief, thus combining that
potent cross which has produced such
results as Director, 2 17: Piedmont.
2 17 1-4; Mambrino, 2 21 14. Mat-
tie Grabam. 2.21 1 2. etc. Admin.
istrator, the sire of Violet, was a
fast trotter himself, having nine in the
2 30 list, although his 2 29 1-2 is no cri
terion of hi speed, while his daughter,
-.ai,euiiy z ia i-4, was a last and game
performer, and his next best McMahon
could trot close to 2 15, but like a
great many other fastlperformers he was
never allowed to obtain a fast mark
Valley Pose, the grandam of "Town
Talk," was by Idol, son of Mambrino
hier, while her dam, Target, was by
Sir Wallace, and her dam was by Kosci
usko, son of Sir Arcby, thus giving it
the thoroughbred backing which is so
desirable and ban achieved such good
results. Messrs Capewell & Co. are
fortunate in having a good half mile
track on the place, which is enjoyed by
Woodbury horsemen.
the working whereby he is able
subdue all things unto Himself."
irom the south-west corner of tho
continent of Africa a point of land
justs out into the sea. It ti called th?
cape of Good Hope, but it used not so
to be called. Ic once was the CDe of
Seymour L. Capewell now occupies
the George A. Capewell place, bavin?
moved last week. Mrs Canewell. and
two daughters, Mabel aid Carrie, and
sons, Leon and Fred, have all recovered
from an attack of the measles.
G. N. Brewster, a well known farmer
of West Cornwall, han been passing a
few days with John' E. Capewell, the
popular-horse trainer.
Qmnnn Ijpj p
! Ll wkl win I
bUll UU WE, E
3
mm. UN
PROGRESS IS STAMPED ON THE PACE 0E
EACH DEPARTMENT.
lin
Higher and hioher we mount each day get ting- the
and looking; of tlio past two week's. People come h
resui
ol our iitHii work and Your
d VA X and
Hat
now KNOW STYLES AND PRICES AI!E ItM.lllT,
tin
please
v have stood tin- tc.-t of
Itop-
jiiipari-
.son.
what crowded our store to the vorv door
STYLE AND PRICE. That's the magic that is drawing the p.-r.pl
bringing the checks in by every mail; tlia
day; that's happifving hundreds of people ;uid making them friends and -1 1 l
CO. forever.
oin every corner; that's
ast Satur-
niiers of MEICS &
UNO SUITS.
It would be boastful to say we hold supreme
val lies in clothinu'.
W
don't sav it, but YOU
Wil
When Villi liUV lieW Lt'i
reset
irices, which are lower than our neiohoors cliai'ire mr op
ds.
You'
Here
11 alwa
re soini
find
of the
nit we advertise rurht on our counters
SPRING SUITS FOR
-More sty:
iu;ility than a
isfv vim better lb;
tore finish, better triinmin.u-, better tit, b
itei
SU) Suit
otl ever saw
e Know
111
lie nianv sit
on ve
pain
Slid
'II sat
a-.-l-
meres. Serges, ( '
Don't think
S-
cotciies.
Ihen
will
com pa r
tin
ueviots, Worst ei
ihe price (ill ymi'vc looked at ll
with the Yal
i ou I
lue in
t hem
Voltr Yerillel
l!esf for Ihe M
ones'.
BEST-OF-EVERYTf I IN0 SUITS.
So called bectuisi
the best, tailors g
You can buy Hit
any bettor than these
nay $40, 4-j for these
notliinij' but the best cloth,, tin
o into their manufacture,
so Suits at highest class tailors now
suits will, for we guarantee a fit befi
identical suits at the tailors
t of triiiiming, the be-t of woikman.di
here
H'e ti
-and
atit -
they
a vo
..in t
the M,
oi v
v..
fu
I'll
ikt
Hi).
knees'
English top coat
it, when you get
Men's Negligee
The
4 Sc.
usual price is
joys' Stool
1 lore oil o.i v
812, 815, $18 ANI) $20.
SPRING OVERCOATS,
s coverts and black Thibet. Don't pav a tailor SOO b
it here for Sll). -'Others 'there Are" in till cloths, stv
Shirts, 48c Mothers of bovs. Think of it! Shirt .Waists 2o- (unl
ig at a ijuarter. l.oys Kneo Pants, doubh
make
es and
you
size
one jul
Thev j
12 l-2c
aim
seat
iti'V-
aie
fast black
YOUR HEAD. SIR.
You can't keep off the Now Spring Hat much longer,
we w.-int to be in your mind when you buv; we ought to be.
we show you lu hats to one' shown m anv other store. J he
Hat milkers give us first choice always. You would, too, if
were making Hats. So here you have a choice of the best
the surety of correct fashions.
At $1.50 we sell voti (he newest and best stvlos of Derbvs
Tourists in ISlack, IJrowu and faucv colors. A lanre and varied
tssortnient to select from, and at the same time as good if not hot
ter than the other fellows' $2 Hat.
we sell you your choice of Dunlap, (
Knox, & Spellman blocks, as well as
in all the new Spring shades and black, from the best manufacturers:
in the countrv. Guaranteed saving ot'GOe to $1 on overv Hat.
Hoys' Hats and Caps. 500 50. cent GolfCaps: vour choice 25c.
Caps of all sorts, stylus and colors, equal to anv you get elsewhere
at 5c; Ave say 48u.
am
lor
b.
Villi
and
am
colors. A
same time a.-
At SU-HO. S2.,(l and ; .(,
ollius oc Fairbank, Youiuan,
the new Flange lrim Tourists
VOTTP MfYNTW Tib PIT W VHTT A ft 17 NOT SATIS
A. J KJ JLt UlUilJUl JLJ1 11 X V U .LVU 1 J JL UililtJl
WITH YOUR PURCHASE.
O. E. Oartwrlght, who has been very
ill of pneumonia, is on the convalescent
list.
W. G. Ward is to build a barn for J. E.
Capewell in West Side.-
George P. Crane is tax collector for the
Storms, for about the wild waves dashed . Orenaug fire district.
i
CLOTHIERS,
HATTERS,
FURNISHERS
327 MAIN
CORNER
RANI

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