"Tin- tn.rlui, or milit.iry 1 iiu- running
('mm Munrl to Maj.ni.i. i n' 1 'mar ik-1 Rio
l'"vimv, w.is ! 1 1 : U Lv Inn i.il UYvlei
lo kc(.'j M.ltVU ('!.!!! tvi 1 csMll) into
Havana provi'uv. Tin- ir.n Int. t-oiiMt!-itoI
I'mui an iiiMia-vi't point of view, is
a I'aroe, and indircoi !y !uls Ihrm by
ki-i-pinv; about i;. nun lii m activv
M-rvico in the Hold."
V. t. ,;,..
Tin: "Ti'och.i" of the dr)
;'ox!s tr.'uh- is (1 is;; 1 1 ( '.i ri ii-
"two pnee s) stem'., "lu
money ami kee it," aiu
(lom.lS ol the ohl
I )ul our 1 'est to wipe
ol iev r.ne.m !. i i
( ( dl rse
t here are i I.u s i! in.''
The "Ti'ddia" i -. as f areieal
for melt h, mil i si m l; al lairs as
(. 'lit of V:-, ,!:;;.; i'.ii -. '
Nut only all the new n -.ul-ini.;',
hut av,.' little priees - im
possil iiht ies 'till now
i :! of V i i : : . (, ',i : ! ':
Draimiis nml Clicrrj Hlossom.--."
A Direct Concession,
Many er i on; n t
ies have ,!. ( 1 1 1 po 1 1 t h i i
pie te hole a a n , ol llii i ' ' i o,
i 1,1 s-
t l iat
h i l-
it i w i ' i
'",'4 1 1
I i u 1 1 I
1 1 1 1 a 1 1
l K I
i on en 1 p
to do a;
'( ln i
1 i l
'a ' It 11.
d, A dr.
a er, I-
! 1 1
i. I i
M ALLEY 'NEE0frp2-
CfR-CHAIFJ PVT. TFFPIE STS
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
I,:i.ir.-' Stili.l (h.lil Kl-hi i
Wnlth.im Wal. hfs $ 1 .", to $ I
(ieiits' Wtillliaiii ami 111
i in I
Watt'hi'S in open fare .it li',Sil-
er cast' .. I II ill ( itiltl Killeil
Citsrs SUM,, .$! .
J. JI. UKII),
42 WALL ST., BRIDGEPORT.
, v ,', t.
REPRESENTED BT JOHH J. H0RTHROP
FOR SEWTOWH ASD VICIHITY.
W. A. LEIGH & SONS'
Reynolds Bridge Granite Monu
Hoiiumunla anil Headstones of all kintls
mailt) to ortlor from Foreign and Domestic
W totuall; raanufaoturo at our yards more
monuments and head stones than all the mono
mental works in ths entir Kaugatuck Valley
and Bridgeport and New Haven combined
P. 0. ADDRESS, REYNOLDS BRIDGE, CT.
P. W. BATES
FINE MARBLE AST
V GRANITE WORK,
42 WATER ST.,
NOBWALK, - - C0NI
MARBLE AND QRANHl
MoanmanU, Baadi Stonei in Marble or Grinitt
Write for dor.gm tod pneea,
M. W. SEEVENH-.
A SPf.mUL SALE Of
S quire package Wblting'a satin wove or
cream laid 30c, usually SOo. 125 Envolopes 25c.
"Post Office News Room,
, . -v.
K0. 11 P. 0. ARCADE,
THE NEWTOWN BEE.
FRIDAY, NOV- 13, 1888.
LAST WEEK . ..
Fairfield Cojntv News.
TIK'MAS UlilKGhS ATTICMI'TS SCIC'IDK.
Our people wore somewhat shocked to
learn of tilt; nttempt of Thntnas liridge?,
it will known citizen in town, to take hW
own life. Mr Bridge lias not been in
good health for otne time, and being nat
urally a ncrvou-, excitable man, the ex
citement of tile political campaign and
ttie defeat of hi.- favorite candidate, com-
pletely pro-tinted him mentally, and he
I made an attempt to cut his throat. Ili-
j fiimily foi i n, ately came to Ins aistanee
to pi event ttie c 'lapletion of his
an I at latest reports hU physicians
give l-im a f.iir clmiic
A. DeF. Wheeler has his new wind en
gine up urn! ready to be attached to the
I'U'np. The to'.vor if the ta!le.-t one in
to-A , , ami lie:;.;? con,-ti uctcd of steel, has
j a very I'jj'it anil spidery appearance.
I Arthur Sjinmi,' new house is being
I pii-hed to, ai d very rapidly.
I l,iv'id Voht;elmu!h's new house is
done, i xi i pi ii'ij; the heating arrange
, '".lit. He expects to eat, his Thatikjgiv-
ii dinner in the new house.
Keeper .led -on lias In ( n painting the
; lif'htlii use tower.
j A fair aielieiice greeted the 'lj -liter
-isti-rs at. their entertainment giyen last
I week in the Town hall. Those present
i report it to he a lir-tclaag all'air and wor
; iliy ol u large attendance.
The Whut.-so-cvcr mission gave a bread
and cake ;a!e in the Congregational lee
ttue room. Saturday afternoon.
! If K. S. r.Ukcu.an sailed, la-t wet k.
for .lapau, where he will oin the 1'. S.
steaiu.-lnp ;,,-ten, of the Asiatic fouad
ron. 1'rcMdmg Klder lieneh held the third
Utir(ftly conference at the Methodist
i'arsoiiage. Saturday evening.
ler W n-oi, ha-returned to his home
alter a foiir-wc el-.-' v! -it at 1 i.- mud
father s in 1 ' : itlgi 'port .
I i.ge,.r I ieorg" H j.
1 t wri t hi Id re n
lilt e a!
in,i ,i n
t 1 1 c- o.
!e to hi
titaa their il!niTS
on plnisunt days.
. No. to , ( l. I ". A.
I ' 'luojoait k count
M ., held tia ir rt gul
j The Tennis club held a successful
dance in Town hall. Saturday evening.
J Mr and M r-i ( ieorge Spall received their
I tiieiuis, one t veiling la- t wet k. at their
''". "u Li'oad street. There was a large
I i ttclidauce.
! 'antes Sexton, Jr., and family have
I uoved into William .Nidi's house on
'tratfoitl avenue. Mr Nsh wiil make it
lis borne w ith his daughter, Mrs Strat
um on Main street.
1 Kev Moses Taylor of the Lundy's Lane
l I'.aptist church, performed the ceremony
I if baptism in the river at the upper dock.
1 ast Sunday. There was the usual large
! i teds a re out announcing the coming
wedding of Miss Alitla Helen Hawlcy ol
rrutnhull and (filbert Yale Kdwards ol
hi- place. The eeremony wiil take place .
j in the ( longregational church at Trum
: bull, Wednesday evening, November LS
j The storm, last week, brought in an
j unusually high tide and ducks were plen
tiful. Our sportsmen wen; out iu full
j force improving the opportunity.
j The remains of Kdward Doolittle, who
died in Waterbui y, were brought here
lor iuterment in I'nion cemetery.
A vicious dog recently attacked Mrs
William Uyington, but wns driven oil' be
fore any damage was done, excepting the
Election passed oil' quietly and the en
tire Republican ticket was succestful. A
large number of our people went to
Bridgeport in the evening, after the polls
closed here and the result was announc
ed, to get further reports and help in
making things lively in that city.
Albert Gerard Theirs, a famous New
Vork tenor ; Dr Leonard Waldo, violon
cello; Miss Waldo, violin, and Miss
Strang, contralto, will assist Mrs Brown
in her annual charity concert on the Kith
of this month. Miss Peck was the ac
companist. Plumb & Bartram's delivery wagon
and a trolley car collided near the flag
pole a few days since, resulting in some
damage to the wagon. The car was said
to be running faster than usual, or the
accident would have been avoided.
Postmaster Wells has made a change
in the time of departure of one of the
mail bags. K formerly left on the early
train in the morning, going West; it now
goes the night before at 9. 11 and we have
no early morning mail, going West.
The W. C. T. U. met. last week, with
Miss Carrie Peck.
Miss Estella Morehouse died,last week,
at her home on Silver Eow, and was tak
en to New Haven for interment, bhe
was a daughter of Seth Cooper, who was
recently killed by the cars.
The old Peter White ship yard is being
put in order and a revival of the ship
building interest Is looked for. William
Causes fully half the sickness in the world. It
retains the digested lood too long In the bowels
and produces biliousness, torpid liver, inui
n n n
gestion, bad taste, coated
tongue, sick headache, in
somnia, eto. Ilood's Pills
mm ..i.nut.iiuiiion and all its
results, easily and thoroughly. 25c. All druggists.
Prepared by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Iho only Pills to take wltli Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Belden is putting In a new marine rail
way. Some noted vessels have been
built there in years gone by.
Mr Kandall, the new member of the
firm at McNamara'g, is to occupy a part
of Mrs William H. Curtis' house on King
Mrs Charles Blakeslee has been seri
ously ill with malarial troubles.
Ilibert Frothingham has returned from
a trip to Boston.
I.AD1KS OliGANI.E JOB STUDY.
A Travelers' Club for ladies bas been
orgauiz d and will meet around in the
homes of its members, once injtwo weeks.
The first meeting was held at the parson
age, Saturday 'afternoon. The course
pursued is that planned by the C. L. S.
C, and consists of a careful study of all
points of special interest in a trip through
England and Scotland. The eld cathedral
tow ns, universities, homes of the poets,
and historic places will be visited, while
it the same time will be carried on a
course of side reading iu hUtory, art, and
poetry intended to hold the interest.
Too little is known about our mother
untry .and this club will furnish an
opportunity which is second only to a
vi.-it to that country. The course of
study is comparatively inexpensive and
any who are willing to enter seriously
into the study are cordially invited to
AN KNTiari'AINMENT AK1 FAIR. j
The Young Ladies' Mission Circle will
provide a very interesting entertainment
and fair in the church parlors, Tuesday
evening, November 17, at 7 'M. Should
Tuesday evening be stormy, it will be
heltl on W'ednesday evening at the same
hour. Admission 0c ; supper lac. The
young ladies are working hard to make
this a very inteiesting evening and they
extend a very cm dial invitation to the
Mr? Jesse ' halKer has been visiting
friends in Meriden, Hartford and
Neweii l'oiiismade and Stephen Beach
have ber:n treating their residence with
Louis Dooth, who for a long time has
had quite a serious trouble with his knee,
has so tar r, covered as to be able to walk
Mr i'.ook-taver and wife, who have
been living at the Center for some time,
have rent- d the John Hall homestead for
t t. 1 in of t ars.
Mr (i.'orge French is quite ill at
home in ( hestnut 11:11.
Mf-r Xoyes and Wentworth and
their families have closed their summer
he mes in this place and have returned to
New Vork. Mr Xoyes leaves his green
hou-e in charge of a 'Fkillful florist, who
will continue to supply his city home
wi h the choicest (lowers.
1 1 K 1 : s I )N A I. -IOTTJ NO S .
It is reported that Miss Edna Manville
has married William Jackson of Koxbury
nd will make their home at lioxbury
MrsJ harles Hriggs has entertained
Mi-- Susie Brown and a young lady
Mrs Thompson spent a day pleasantly
n New Milford, last week..
.Mr and Mrs Will Hamlin of Kellogg
treet, took in the excursion to Boston,
at week Friday.
Mrs Charles Conkrite and daughter.
Miss Edith, of Gaylordsville, have been
guests of Mr and Mrs Charles Briggs.
Miss Emily Camp has been spending a
few weeks with her brother. John Camp
Mrs E. Montrose entertained a friend
one day last week.
Mr and Mrs Legrand Beardsley, who
have been critically ill with pneumonia,
ire improving. Their son and wife came
home from Bridgeport to help care for
The chairs given Mr and Mrs E. C.
Smith were given by members of both so
cieties and not one alone, as was men
tioned in last week's Bek.
'Excuse me,'' observed the man in
spectacles, "but I am a surgeon, and
that is not where the liver is." "Never
you mind where his liver is," retorted
the other. "If it was in his big toe or
his left ear DeW'itt's Little Early Risers
would reach it ana shake it for him. On
that you can bet your gig-lamDS."
Edgar F. Hawley, Newtown; S. C.
Bull, Sandy Hook; A. B. Blakeman,
Botsford ; B. Hawley & Co., Stepney.
Don't worry about your health. Keep
Jour blood pure by taking Hood's sarsa
parilla and you need not fear the grip
colds, bronchitis, pneumonia or typhoid
Hood's pills are the f avoi ite family ca
thartic, easy to take, easy to operate.
The old way of delivering messages
by post boys eompared with the modern
telephone, illustrates the old tedious
methods of "breaking" colds compared
with their almost instantaneous cure by
One Minute Cough Cure. Edgar
F. Hawley, Newtown ; S. C. Bull, Sandy
Hook; A. B. Blakeman, Botsford; B
Hawley & Co., Stepney.
If your desire a luxurious growth, of
healthy hair of a natural color, nature'
crowning ornament of both sexes, use
only Hall's vegetable sicillian hair re
To cure all old sores, to heal an indo
lent ulcer, or to speedily cure piles, you
need simply apply DeWltt'a Witch
Hazel Salve according to directions. Its
magic-like action wiil surprise you
E. F. Hawley, Newtown ; 8. C. Bull
Sandy Hook; A. B. Blakeman, BotS'
ford ; B. Hawley & Co., Stepney.
Many people, when a little constipated
make the mistake of using saline or other
drastic purgatives. All that is needed is
a mild dose of Ayer'a pills to restore the
regular movement of the bowels
and nature will do tbe rest. They keep
the system In perfect order.
The regulax pi ice we re
selling BLUE and GRANITE
WARE, and while the assort
mcnt lasts you can fit up your
kitchen with a full line, at pric
es that will surprise you, a few
of which we quote as follows:
22e l-reserve Kettle 10c.
30c " " 15c.
IOC " " 19c.
4tc ' " 'Be
Site " " 29c
sac " " S8c
j; I 47o.
$1.15 " " 5WJ
L'ue Pie PlatcRfor 10c.
2(tc Pudding Pan for 10c.
ti.'te Milk Kettle tor 27c.
rfrc Mim Kettle lor Sic.
.s5c Hice Boiler tor 4-'ic.
,-jd 50 Rice Boilers for 5ilc.
70c Tea Pots lor 33c
SOc Collee Pots for 39c
The above are only a few
of the items of the 2,784 pieces
we bought at a special sale .and
we propose to give our custom
ers the benefit of the whole line.
F. A. HULL & CO.,
Successors to Hull & Rogers.
181 Mil in St.
Famous Natural Bridge.
A VISITOR ltESCKIISES VIRGINIA S GREAT
From The Atlanta (Ga.) .Journal
'Tliat is where they let down the rope
to the boy. He jumped from that little
ledge you see away up there that bird
just 11 -jw past it ! and caught the rope as
it swung toward him."
We looked up, stretched our heads
back until our necks ached.
"lo that story really true?"
"The old settlers around here say so.
I'lie boy was a student from Wahington-
and Lee, which is not very far from here.
Of course, the account of the feat, usual
ly found in Fifth Headers, is a good deal
ex'tgyrated. There was no crowd
watching while he climbed, as the story
SHVf; only a few of his friends were
with him ; but it is true that a boy really
ditl e'iuib nearly to the top of the bridge.
You see that ledge up there almost und r
tlit'hrcltV When he reached that p!ace
he could climb no further on gecount of
the arching over the bridge. Then they
say he looked back to see how to climb
down again. You know it's a fact that
you can climb up much easier than
down." there may be a deeper fignifl
cance to those words, I thought. "When
you look downward everything appears
to be smoother. So there the boy hung
nearly 200 feet from the ground, unable
to move one way or the other."
We looked again up to that tiny pro
jection not much bigger than the bowl
of a spoon, it seemed, from that great
distance. It was awful. (Later, when
we weut to the top of the bridge, we
looked down; it was frightful.)
V.'e were standing under the shadow of
that fearful uooiiuments of the Builder
who knows no limits, the bridge, whose
walls are mountains and whose buttresses
are peaks. The ravine is so deep the sun
shines in only about noon. And all this
rnagDilicence of architecture royally
thrown away on a mere wading stream !
ts fish no bigger than minnows. But
the Builder's quarry, likewise, knows
DISAPPOINTMENT AT FIRST VIEW.
The approach to the bridge is by a nar
row, tortuous, rapidly decending path.
A small stream tumbles down the mount
ain beside us all the way. The deep foli.
age of the trees keeps us hidden from a
view of the bridge, until a sharp turn to
the right suddenly brings us up almost
But the first sight, perhaps, is a little
disappointing. The mind has to take
time, to adjust Itself to these enormous
dimensions. As we approach it, at
length stand just under the bridge itself,
and look upward, perhaps even than we
are still a little disappointed, until sud
denly we are startled by a faint crying
flock of swallows flying under the bridge ;
then we begin to comprehend its dizzy
The approach is not so impressive as
the opposite view on account of the dip
ping of the arch on that side. To walk
a hundred feet furthur on, passing under
the bridge ; and then look back at it, one
catches the curves of its enormous con
vexity, and the lift of its span. On this
side, also, the two mountains that but
tress the bridge rapidly rise for some
distance further on ; consequently the
ravine walls are much higher. All these
things combine to make the latter view
of the bridge very impressive
Cathedral wall nearly 300 feet high,
straight as the side of a house, buttress
ed and turreted, towers up on one side
Across the ravine from it, overhanging
the abyss below, is a little ledge of rock
not ten feet square, Pulpit Bock. Here
one may stand and look below if he can
and try to realize the horror of that
boy when he " caught the faint echoes
of the people beneath him shouting to
him to jump for the rope." In an old
Virginia history there is a statement
that when tbe boy was drawn up his hair
had turned white.
ALL ROCK, SOLID AND GH031LY.
Nothing grows down the sides of this
ravine. It is all rock, solid and ghostly
If one were to slip, he would strike
against nothing on bis way until he
struck the ground. There is scarcely
place for a bird to alight. How did the
boy climb it? The story goes that be
had a knife and cut footnotes between
the rock rims.
And it is narrow, that little silver run
ning ravine; just room enough for its
brook and a footpath beside it. It is
narrow and cold under the shadow of
these eternal ramparts. When birds fly
down Into it thev merely drop; there Is
not room to use their wings. They
spread them out to break the fall, anc
drop down lite leaves. If a Niagara
THERE IS NO BETTER
to purchase Footwear than &t the
present time- An era of prosperity is
ahead of us and prices are going- to ad
vance- Don't wait Buy now- Come
and see the except iorsal values we are
Childs' Patent Tin shoes, sizes 9 t.n
Misses' Patent tip shoes, sizes 12 t.n
Youths' Tine Dress Shoes, 97c
Boys' Dress and School Shoes 99c
Ladies' warm lined Shoes. 70c 85c,
$1, 1 50.
Shoes made from this leather are
waterproof, wear like iron, is soft to
the feet, are leather lined, look well
and are stylish; 3.50 and $4-
Best line of Men's Workins: Shoes
ever shown, 1.25, 1-40, 1-50 and S2-
Buy now and help the boom along-
H. N. AYEES,
381 Main St-, Bridgeport.
WBSSBLLS & G0.f
We have the Best juatlios and
Gents' Restaurant in Dan
Lury. 268 MAIN ST- DANBURY CT.
"How to amuse the soil so It will
laugn with abundance-
USe Plumb & Winton Go's
. BONE :: FERTILIZER.
Manufactured at Bridgeport, Coon
were spilling oyer one of its sides its
leap would strike against the opposite
Above, Nature has so coyly softened
the edge of the hideous precipice, so
hidden it with blossoming trees and
mossy turf, that a dreamer walk
ing there some day would unexpectedly
feel a sharp slip of his feet, would catch
out at a tree, a bit of grass the sudden
flashlight of a yawniDg abyss death !
One comes shouting and laughing down
the steps toward Pulpit Rock sud
denly stops himself aghast, quivering
on the very edge of the frightful drop.
In 1779 a great mass of rock was split
off from the arch by the freezing of the
water in its crevices, and was hurled be
low, crashing into a million fragments.
The ground is littered over with bits of
rock, with here and there a boulder half
embedded in the soil. There hangs on
the left of the arch as one approaches
another mass just ready to fall ; a wide
crack extends from the top of the hill
almost down to the ground. Halt a
hill yawns! A eclumn of earth and
and frightful rocks half as big as freight
cars stand up there in the air, held back
by a few clods, a slender stcne, a root or
two. When it falls one power exists
that may clear it away the river.
G. W." There it is : his own auto
graph Washington's. It la one of the
ereat "prize boxes" of the bridge. It
is cut deep into the rock about thirty
feet above the ground. Several other
names are cut above this, but they were
not put there by climbers ; some engin
eers placed ladders against the rock and
thus reached the point. The UG. W.'
is said to be really genuiae. The Old
Settler vouches for this fact also. The
"W." is quite plain, but the "G." is
Other points of interest are Lost
River, an underground stream whose
running can be heard by stooping down
close to a hole in the side of the moun
tain; Saltpetre Cave, a new crevce
under a large ledge of rck, which "fur
nished nitru to the soldiers of 1812 ; the
Keeper of the Bridge, a perfect profile
of a very old man near the arch of the
bridge. A glimpse of the rushing wat
ers of Lost River can be seen through
the hole in the hill. It is perfectly clear
and cold, and as yure as if it had been
filtered. Over the hole, cut into the
stone, by whom no one knows, is the le
gend: "He who drinks here shall re
turn." Our party felt doubly sure of
returning, for we drank of the water
unwittingly, and saw tbe words only
What caused the bridge? We cannot
fail to ask it as we gaze up at the tremen
dous mass. It is unreasonable to sup
pose that it is to-day in the same form
that it had "in the beginning." Was
the entire ravine once a long and tor
tuous cave? Did the little creek rip
pling along beside us throughout the
ages, stretching so far back tbat we
AND L0WTEST PRICES.
Rich Crepons, and all the
latest and beautiful
w"e are showing a line of
Skirts unsurpassed- Made
of our own goods, in the
jiow on exhibition-
Every kind and quality
Cur Blanket Bargain-' ire
worth your attention-
and Low Prices
Have made us the largest
Dry Goods house in this
If You Pay CASH Pay it to
And SAVE MONEY
177, 179 Main St-, Derby, Ct.
is very materially enhanced if one'.taas
plenty of water tor every use bouse, gar
den, lawn, stock, and if one can enjov a
ride through our beautiful country, in a
comfortable vehicle. If you are not pos
sessed of these blessings, which may be
very easily and cheaply obtained, call on
Underground streams of pure water are
everywhere, lf you only endeavor to
reach them, unfailing, bountiful. A few
days work on my part w-ill secure this
comfort for you.
I have a tine lot of 2, 4 and 6 passenger
vehicles, stylish, finely finished, cheap.
I shall be happy to make them yours.
I also have a fine lot of Harness. Agri
cultural Goods are a part ol my stock.
Lots of rye bran for sale.
E. N. SIPPERLEY,
cannot even comprehend the number,
thread that enormous needle and work
on down and down, painfully drilling
the eye, until it is the frightful thing we
aeeitnow? Was it once a mountain
lake, checked by a great stone-capped
dam that one day, while Mastodon and
Leviathan disported themselves in its
waters, lonz before the angels ever
dreamed of man, one awful day sudden
lv burst through these bounds its mad
dened way; that, roaring and hissing,
erindins and shrieking, plowed its hor
rible furrow between two affrighted,
CATARRH MEANS DANGER,
Because lit unchecked it may lead di
rectlv to consumption. Catarrh is caused
by impure blood. This fact is fully
established. Therefore, it is useless to
try to cure cartarrh by outward applica
tions or inhalants. The true way to cure
catarrh is to purify the blood. Hood's
sarsaparilla, the great blood purifier,
cures catarrh by its power to drive out
all imnuritiesSfrom tbe blood. Thous
ands of people testify that they have been
perfectly and permanently cured of
catarrh by Hood's sarsaparilla.
Do Not Depend
Upon Hearsay Evidence.
Visit our store, examine the goods
and decide for yourself upon the As
sortment, Quality and Prices of our
Oil Cloths and
THE J. M. IVES COMPANY,
257 MAINfSTREET, DANBURY CT.
B. A GLIDDEN,
HATHAW AY, S0ULE & HA RRINGT0N,
402 Main St , Bridgeport, Conn.
Once IMEC27 I
Let us call your attention to some of
the "good trade"" SHOES we have to
Two weeks ago we advertised any shoe in the
store at half price some at less than that. Thou
sands of people have taken advantage of these bar
gains. Our store has been full nearly all the while,
but thre are plenty of good trades left. We have
further reduced many lots and have put on the ta
bles at ridiculously low prices some of the shoes that
have escaped the first rush.
Ladies' Brown Canvas Bicycle I.f L;gin. ; I.:ik-s' Hand Sewed, Pointed Toe, Lace and
regular price 5." now Kic. F.utton, A. to 0, !ur lots together, regular
. , i. ,. , . ... ., . price H-now 1. :'.
Ladies l.rown I-asket Cloth Lcyinc; r iju-
lar price 75c now 21c. Men's Cordovan and Kangaroo Lace Shoes,
Ladies' Button Boots, sizes 1 to :! 1 , rcgu. sizes 5 to 11 and ' widths, hand made, regu
lar price $3 now ;)c. , lar price o-now i l.c.
B. A. GLIDDEN.
NEW PATTERNS! NEW DESIGNS!
FROM oi l; OWN WOHK ROOMS.
Exclusive Styles !
MRS GEORGE DUNHAM,
437 main Street,
THE W. P. SW0KDS LUMBER COMPANY,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
MICHIGAN PINE LUMBER, SIDING, SHIN JLES, SPRUCE
Timber, Lath, Sash, Doors & Blinds, Carvings, Mould. ne-s. Mantles & Hard
Wood, Trim, etc North Carolina Yellow Pine Lumoar a Sneciaitv.
Estimates Fukntbhbd Paonm.'
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE FAMOUS FROST SH..t .) S.
Orders May Be Left With E- C. PLATT, Hawlewille-
The Bark Morse
In the Presidential Race may be the "ringer" that wins. Be
that as it may, the public are all betting on our favorites in fine
hand-made harness in all the latest styles and best materials. We
have no "ringers" in our stock the public knows their record
for style, make, finish and material, so there is no use of hiding
its merits. The only "ringer" is price.
42 Fairfield Ave-, 78 Middle St., Bridgeport, Conn.
BURR & KNAPP, Bankers and Brokers,
363 Main Street, ----- BJd?Cort, Conn
BONDS, STOCKS, MORTGAGES AND DEBENTURES- INSURANCE.
STEAMSHIP AND RAILROAD TICKETS
Faying 5, s 1-2, 6, 7, 7 t-S and 8 per cent. Deposits received subject to draft and tnlerea
paid on same. Securities bought and sold on commission. Foreign bills ot exchange. Clr
ular Drafts and Bank Money Orders available in all parts ot Europe.
r. W. MARSH,
BRIDGEPORT SAFE DEPOSIT AND STORAGE VAULTS.
Sate Deposit Boxes
rented at reasonable rates.
lor examining papers.
V-'- Main St.,
No Duplicates !
Get only the best In Books, Stationery.
Library and Office Supplies,. Cheap stufl
bought only because it is cheap, rarily pays
in the end. Better pay a little more money,
and get a satisfaction giving article In the
above lines we are offering a great variety
and the price is really astonishing, quantity
and quality considered.
H. II. JACKSON,
BOOKSELLER AND STATIONEH,
364 MAIN STREET, BRIDGEPORT.
Banking and Brokerage,
(.house investments, ,
Morteatrec on Bridqepott.
xml | txt