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The Newtown bee. (Newtown, Conn.) 1877-current, April 02, 1897, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051487/1897-04-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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$1.88 a Tsar, 75 OenU for Six Monthi
0 CenU fBr Four Months, Four Cants Cosy.
Tho Editor's Familiar Chat.
Dr Wile's two excellent magazines,
The New England Medical Monthly and
The Preicrlptlon, have been combined In
one publication.
Id next week's Issue we expect to
print the highly deserved tribute of Hev
W. H. Barrows to the memory of that
esteemed man, the late Dea Sherman
Tuttle of Sottthbory.
We reprint, this week, from the Con
gregatlonallst a very interesting and clear
statement of the Turkish or Eastern
question, which will pay anyone a care
ful reading. It is from the pen of Rev
Edwin Ilallock BylDgton of Brooklyn
assistant pastor at the Church of the Pil
grlms, where the famous Dr Storrs has
so long held forth. Mr Byington Is the
son of a missionary, has been on the
ground, and knows what he is talking
about. lie Is a personal friend of the
editor of The Bee, who has .often Inter
viewed him In the capacity of a reporter.
It It a popular thing to "jump on"
corporations, .and here in Connecticut
the grumbler and croaker usually takes
the Consolidated road as the great and
only monstrous evil. Just now the
patrons of the little Shepaug, which if
controlled by the Consolidated, appear
to be aggrieved over the freight rates,
which are said to be high. What are
the facts in this case? This road has
never, as we understand, been a high
paying venture. It runs through a
sparsely settled country region, and on
Its entire route does not touch any
populous towns. For years the patrons
of this road submitted to five-cent pet
mile passenger tariff, under the old
management, which was promptly re
duced without petition when the Con
solidated obtained control. It is very
probable they will also reduce the freight
tariff, as before stated, this road .hae
not been a bonanza to Its owners, and
were It not for the summer business,
could scarcely be maintained. Under
the Consolidated management the prop
erty hat been improved, the passenger
rates reduced and the service Improved.
We believe In giving even a great cor
poration Itt just dues. Take our own
Berkshire division, for another example.
Where Is the candid-minded man who
will not tay that the service has not
been Improved since the Consolidated
obtained . control? The freight and
pattenger rates have been reduced, and
the train tervice on the whole, Is better
than under the old regime. And this has
been the result whenever the Consoli
dated bat taken control.
In Fairfield County.
A covenant meeting will be held at the
church to-morrow (Saturday) afternoon
at 9 30 o'clock.
Iter Mr Braman preaches In the Lower
Stepney schoolhonse, Sunday evening,
at 8 o'clock.
The prayer meetings appointed for
next week are at Cutler's Farms school
bouse on Wednesday evening, at the
church on Thursday evening and at the
Judd district tcboolhouse on Friday ev
ening. Rev Mr Luts of Monroe is ex
pected to assist Rev Mr Braman in the
meeting held at Cutler's Farms.
Holy communion will be administered
on Sunday morning, April 4.
The pastor will go to conference on
Tuesday, April 6.
George Piatt will leave Stepney on
Monday, April 5, and make bis home for
the coming year at Long Hill, wbera be
has been engaged by W. C. Wheeler to
assist hlra about bis place.
Rev Mr Warrlnor has been setting the
villagers an excellent example, this week,
by improving the walks In front of and
around the Methodist parsonage. Navi
gation would be much Improved If s
good place to walk on was thought more
seriously of.
Arthur Hall has been spending a few
vacation days from school duties with
big parents, Sheriff and Mrs Orvllle Hull.
A 10-pound baby girl was born to Mr
and Mrs Edwards S. Beardsley, last
week Friday night.
Fred B. Sherman baa been in Long
Hill, at Edward 8hermans, doing some
artistic decorating with the brush.
Mist Carrie Alquiat of Bridgeport! baa
been a guest of Miss Daisy Lyon.
Miss Jessie French and Miss Edna
Warrlner are at home from boarding
school at Wilbmbam for the spring vaca
tion of a few days. They came on Mon
Mr and Mrs Edwards Beardsley have
the sympathy of their many friends in
the death of their infant daughter, who
died Wednesday morning, March 31.
John Edwards of Carthage, N. Y.,
passed Sunday as a guest at Mrs Amanda
Wheeler's at Tashua. During his short
stay in town he was also a gueet of Mrs
Ley! French and Dr Seth Hill.
Merchant Stephen French is showing,
this week, new lines in gents' foot wear
at popular prices, both in fine dress and
working boots and shoes.
Sunday was a red letter day at the
Long Ridge Methodist church. After
extensive repair, changing the external
and Interior appearance of the edifice,
almost to the extent of making a new
building, the reopening of which took
place on that day. An extension of the
building gives a recess for the choir, be
sides extending the basement, and mak
ing of it a large and beautiful room for
social gatherings nd other entertain
ments. A fine kitchen and pantry are
al90 provided. The services in con
nection with the re-opening continued all
day. Rev J. O. Wilson, a former pastor,
preachad morning and evening. In the
afternoon a congregation that filled the
house listened with great pleasure to an
able sermon by Dr Taylor of George
town. The doctor was .at bis best and
an hour held the close attention of bis
audience. A pleasirg feature of the
occasion was the collation provided by
the ladies at noon and evening. The
people of this time-honored church are
to be congratulated on the auspicious
prospect on entering on a fresh career of
prosperity and usefulness.
Mrs M. B. Giles, for many years a
well known resident of the Ridge, was
stricken with apoplexyiwhile going from
church In East. Bridgeport, where she has
recently lived. She was assisted home
and lingered for a few days, never re
gaining consciousness. The funeral
services took place at St Paul's church.
She wag buried at Lyon's Plains, her
ancestral home. Several cMldren sur
vive her. She was a faithful and
earnest member of the Episcopal church
and never allowed anything to interfere
with her attendance on the sanctuary.
Mrs Henry Lee, the mother of Select
man Lee, died on Wednesday after a
hort illness with pneumonia. She was
55 years old and survived her husband
many years. She leaves two children,
F. C. Lee and Mrs William Hazen.
Ryan's woods just at this time pre
sents a busy scene. What with the
score or choppers the hum of the saw
and numerous teams drawing in the logs
or carting off ties and plank is not look
much like dull times.
Prof Parker, at an organ recital given
In the Methodist church on Thursday,
tested the powers of the new instru
ment and gave one of the most pleasing
entertainments of the winter. D. Will
iams and sister assisted materially with
their singing. Owing to the brief
notice given and the unpleasant weather
there were but few out. However, the
receipts paid expenses and $5 over.
The academy and the other schools in
town are closed tor brief vacations.
One of our citizens was take violently
insane on Saturday and made quite a
panic at the Center postoffice. Unless
he Improves soon, measures will be
taken to send him to the asylum.
The roads are all settled and have
stood the winter so well that they will
need but little repairing.
Ammi Carter has commenced work on
the highway and bridges.
A large slice of highway on Maple
street has been enclosed as private prop
erty the past week. The Bethel borough
is working nnder the new charter and
new by-laws. Many reforms were ex
pected but it appears to be the same old
story. With every new fence built, a
little ground is added to private prop
erty at publio loss and inconvenience.
The principle is all wrong and should be
remedied in some way or give up our
The bat factories in town are most of
them working about three days In a
The Judd & Dunning Hat Co. took
down their smoke stack and cut off 16
feet of the top which bad rusted out and
become unsafe.
F. W. Smith & Co. have put In au
tomatic sprinklers In their factoay for
are protection.
The north part of Shelter Rock wood
land was burning over on Tuesday. Jo
seph T. Bates of Danbury owns a large
tract burned.
Quite a number of people are plowing
and a few have planted peas In the gar
den. ... ;
John Slack, who was reported seri
ously 111, last week, is much better, with
good prospects for getting around again.
Rev H. Q. Judd of Huntington, N. Y.,
has been making a short stop in town.
Danbury's newly elected mayor,
Charles Kerr, is reported to be a man of
temperance principles.
Mr Cottrell of the Old Put House,
Putnam Park, has made arrangements
with Thomas Gorman to place a tent on
the club grounds where visitors can se
cure pictures. Mr Gorman has the rep
utation of being a fine artist and will no
doubt make a success of this new en
terprise. A very enjoyable birthday surprise
party was given to Miss Maud Derbin,
Thursday evening, March 24, at her
home which is known as the Treadwell
place. About 30 couple enjoyed a social
dance until the small hours of the morn
ing when they left wishing Miss Maud
many happy returns of the occasion.
Muslo was furnished by the Davis
The Long Hill Methodist people will i
celebrate Easter by an interesting ser-'
vice at 130 p.m., in which the pastor,'
the church, and the Sunday school will
take part. Special music is being pre- .
pared for the occasion.
The sacrament of the Lord's Supper )
will be administered, April 4.
The time of holding the Junior League
meeting has been changed back to four
o'clock Thursday afternoon.
Fourth Sunday in Lent, April 4, 10.30
a. in., morning prayer, sermon and Holy
Communion. Sunday school after morn
ing service. Thursday, April 8, at 7.30
p. m., special Lenten service and sermon.
The sacrament of Holy baptism will
be administered as usual at Grace
church on Easter Even at 4.30 p. m. and
the rector would request all wno wish to
avail themselves of this opportunity, to
notify bim of their intention as early as
Mrs C. G. Downes and children passed
Sunday in Easton with Mrs H. E. Can
field. A girl baby was born to Mrs Jennie
Bassett, who lives over C. G. Downes'
store, on Thursday night of last week.
A. J. Canfield returned Tuesday, from
Newtown, where,. he passed a week witb
bis brother, W. A. Canfield.
Mr and Mrs W. A. Gabler welcomed
a little girl to their home on Wednesday
of last week.
Miss Alice McMoirow i,f Wkierbury
has been a guest at ilenrj Jobes'.
A baby boy was born to Mr and Mrs
Lewis Hoyt on Wednesdayof last week.
Mrs N. Hall was seriously ill the first
of the week, but is now much better.
Seymour B. Beardsley has traded hU
place here for Bridgeport property, and
Monday was a busy day at moving fur
It is reported that Mr and Mrs Grlffli
will occupy the Piatt house near the
George W. Sherman is building a new
cooler near his ice house.
Capt L. L. Stuart drives a new spank
ing bay team.
W. N. Hurd will be ready for business
on Monday at bis new stand, recently
vacated by A. A. Hall.
E Sherman has moved into his new
house, the Nelson Burr place.
Peter Lynch and P. Kohlar visited
friends in Danbury on Sunday.
Ernest Canfield has been canvassing
the town with wall papers.
Charles Peet has been having an at
tack of malaria and has not been ar
work for a week past.
Charles Hail has a new bird dog pup
that was given nim oy a lnend.
Justice Dayton of Sandy Hook wsf
a guest of his daughter, Mrs Charles
Hall on Monday.
The Long Hill expressman is receiv
ing his full share of jokes and the latest
happened one evening Hst week, when
he was seen coming home from Bridge
port with bis bat well covering bis face.
It seems himself and lady attended tb
military drill in Bridgeport and rathei
tban come home in a pouring rain in the
night time, preferred to remain at the
hall with a party of about 60 other peo
pie and await for the morning light. But
it wasn't so pleasant to meet all the milk
men on h s way home, as he anticipated
it might be, and he thought bis hat
might shield his identity, but it didn't,
and the boys are enjoying the joke.
Clarence A. Boylston is at home from
school for the usual Bpring vacation.
As previously annuounced Bishop
;eeiy or. Maine, acting for Bishop W1I
liams, visited Emmanuel church, last
Saturday, and confirmed a class of nine
Charles Warren Johnson, a veteran of
'bl, Mrs 111 ram Kaymond, Mrs Frank
Lyons, Miss Eva Davis, Miss Charlotte
Hamilton, George S. Brown, Goodwin
P. White, Charles W. Sturges and Mer
ton F. Lyons. At the close of the rite,
the bishop preached an instructive ser
mon from Gal. 2: 10-20. Rev William E.
Hooker of Wilton read evening prayer,
the rector presenting the candidates. A
large congregation was present. Among
the number were Deacons Ebenezer
Fitch and Hiram Scofleld and families of
the Norfleld Congregational church.
Each candidate received a certificate of
confirmation, signed by the Bishop,
which must prove to them a pleasing re
minder of the event.
The Misses Hamilton of New York
have presented to their niece, Miss Char
lotte M. Hamilton, a Mason & Hamlin
parlor organ.
Albert Williams, now of East Nor
walk, was in town over Sunday.
John Williams and family of River
side avenue spent Sunday with relatives
in Weston. 1
Boss Cliflord Patchen and brother
drive daily here from Westport, where
they are working upon a building near
the old bridge.
Quinlan, the builder of Westport, was
in town, recently, and offered Clifford
Patcben a position as foreman over bis
work, but Mr Patcben could not accept
having made several contracts, a bouse
for Charles Lyon and barns for other
L. R. Hoyt and wife expect this week
to return from Bridgeport, where they
have been since December 14.
Senior Warden M. D. Treadwell and
wife on Saturday night entertained the
bishop at the rectory.
Henry Gerhardt of Long Hill and Al
bert Gerbardt of Greenfield Hill have
passed several days witb their father
and mother, Mr and Mrs Philip Ger
bardt. ;
Ell Wakeman and wife of Bridgeport
drove over recently and spent the day
witb Capt and Mrs C. W. Johnson.
Mrs Eunice R. Merwin is home from a
month's sojourn witb her brother, Aaron
Jennings, of Soutbport.
The Consolidated road is making ex
tensive repairs on trestle at Stevenson,
eight men being at work here now.
Walker Aldrieh and family of South
Dover, N. Y., have moved. Thev in
tend living in J. B. Downs' old house.
Mr Aldrkh is going to work Samuel
Stephens' farm.
Rev Mr Range of South Britain preach
ed a very interesting sermon at River
side church on Tuesday evening.
Miss Larking of Shelton has been
visiting at Mrs B. Hartnett's.
Mrs R. S. HInman is visiting In Hart
ford. Mr Seelye, who has been doing misslon-
ary work In this community daring the
past month, has returned to Hartford.
The Young Ladies' Mission Circle are
planning to give one of .their usual good
entertainments and sociables in the
church on an early date. Due jannounce
ment will be made. :
The Sunday school is planning an ex
cellent .Sunday school concert, Easter
Sunday evening, the 18th.
Tuesday evening completed the course
of vocal lessons given by John Lattin
of Stratford in the Town ball to members
of the Trumbull Grange and their
families. Those in attendance speak
highly of Mr Lattin as a teacher of music
and of the work that has been ac
complished by the course. Meetings
have been held regularly and the attend
ance has been good. After the usual
lesson, Tuesday evening, refreshments
were served and the class broke up for
the season, expressing wishes for a con
tinuation of the lessons next year.
Mrs Mary Beardsley fpent a recent
Sunday with Rev and Mrs N. T. Merwin,
in Poquonnock.
Miss Lucy Nichols, who has been
spending the winter in Bridgeport, has
returned to her home in Long Hill for
the summer.
Mrs Chalker has been visiting friends
in Brooklyn.
Mr Greene has rented the Tait home-
steaa ana is planning to take summer
boarders. Mr Greene has been running
a boarding bouse for many years, and
mis large nouse in a quiet place near a
station be plans to make a desirable place
for city people, who need rest and good
fresh air.
A Mr Cohen and family have moved
into Nelson French's upper place. Mr
Cohen is engaged in the milk business.
woisey sterling recently spent some
little time in Washington, D. C. -
F. S. Sterling is the agent for the Read
mr ana Mrs v. i. wara welcomed a
boy bat y to their home on Saturday of
last week.
The children of Semuel Ward are sick
with scarlet fever and the bonse is quar
antined. WESTON.
At the next meeting of Norfleld
Grange on the evening of April 9, the
program will be in charge of Westport
Mrs E. L. Foster and two children
from Springfield, Mass., are guests of
Mrs R. K. Fitch.
Mrs Morris Perry is again quite seri
ously ill.
Joseph Brugges, formerly of Weston,
and Miss Stock well of Westport were
married by Rev C. M. Arthur at the Con
gregational parsonage, last Thursday
The homes' ead and arm of the late-
Daniel Godfrey has been sold to Loomis
M. Gould.
Miss Florence Lane and friend from
Brooklyn are spending a week at her
home here.
Mrs Samuel Waterbury has been spend
ing a few days with her sister, Mrs
Mrs M. B. Hill has visited Norwalk
Fifth Sunday in Lent, April 4: At 2
p. m., evening prayer and sermon.
Wednesday, April 7: At 4.30 p. m.,
special Lenten service and lecture.
Thomas L. Wade has made great im
provements on the farm since be moved
on to it. The fences are kept clear from
brush and weeds. The barn and sur
roundlngs are neatness in themselves.
Mr Wade attributes his success to stick
ing closely to one's own business.
hoyden's hill and vicinity.
Miss Grace Wisner is spending a couple
of weeks witb friends in Rutherford, N
J .
L. A. Jennings has bought several
loads of stalks of C. A. Johnson.
Charles Jennings is carting wood for
Charles Nichols.
C. A. Johnson and Thomas Astle will
stay on the Staples larm, this year, as
Mrs Jesse Wheeler and friend have
visited at her mother's, Mrs Charles Jen
nings .
In New Haven County.
The creamery received its first cream
from the Hotchkissvllle skimming sta
tion on Monday.- It was a small begin
ing, but will grow, doubtless.
Mrs Hollister Sage Is spending a few
days at her old home in Purdy's, N. Y ,
with her parents, after experiencing an
attack of that modern and fashionable
malady, grip. -
Henry Canfield has returned, after a
few days spent in New Haven and other
Rev Mr Smiley returned, a week ago.
slightly improved in health. "
The grist mill and raw mill is ha-d at
work, showing Mr Beard's work is ap
preciated. His big mill saw has beer
away for repairs, but is now eating it
way merrily enough.
The roads so long muddy this spring,
are now dry and hard, making driving a
pleasure once more.
Roswell Ford, at the age of 77 years,
is suffering witb a hard cold and in
failing condition.
Mrs Marlnda E. Green and son have
been under the doctor's care with grip.
Mrs Israel Lucas has been cocfiotd to
the house with grip.
Wesley Fowler has moved his family
Into Sarah Pierce's tenant house and is
hauling ties and timber for John Mitchell.
Frank Terrill of Roxbury i? clerking
for John H. Cassldy.
M. J. Cassldy moved bis family, this
week, to the Bradley place In Oxford.
George W. Mitchell bas leased bis
entire farm to O. W, Dwight of Massa
chusetts. C. E. Bee man has moved from George
Mitchell's tenant house to D. M.
MltchelPs tenant bouse, lately vacated
by S. O. Barto.
Officer David W. Bradley and wife of
Danbury, have been spending a few
days with Mrs Bradley's mother.
The garnet works are running full
time once more. Master Mechanic
Pierce has got bis hoisting engine set
up and working, and it is a perfect suc
cess. It now takes three men the less in
the quarry nd also makes it more easy
for those that remain. They are ship
ping over 4000 pounds of garnets per day
In Litchfield County.
W. G. Barton of New Milford, who
succeeded Treat & Starr in the dry goods
business, makes an interesting announce
ment in another column, this week. He
has a large and pleasant store, a big
stock and a corps of popular clerks. He
alms to have his store second to none in
the Housatonic valley.
Mrs George Anthony has been quite
seriously 111 with the grip.
N. H. Root of Park Lane, one of the
progressive farmers of the town, expects
to put in an acre of onions, this year.
Wesley Anthony has been having
tussel with the grip.
C. H. Booth, the well known New
Milford dry goods man, make his spring
announcements in this week's issue. Mr
Booth has been in the drv goods business
in New Milford since the sixties, and his
store is a popular trading place. You
are invited to watch his announcements
from week to week.
Miss Jane Fenn has been visiting at S
B. Hendricks'.
Emiel Schrack is building a new house.
Miss Vesta L. Abbott closes her school
this week for a vacation of one week.
Mr and Mrs John Bostwick of New
Milford called on Mrs Lavina Bostwick,
last Sunday.
f reaericK xoungs moves to his new
home in Newtown, this ;week. Mr Rob
inson Is to occupy the Merwin farm,
which Mr Youngs has hired for the past
nine years.
Mrs Buck and daughter were guests of
Mrs F. Youngs, recently.
A Mr Peterson moves onto the Merwin
Piatt farm, this spring.
northville and vicinity.
Rev John Scott is expected here on
visit very soon.
Miss Mildred Payne returned last week
from a very enjoyable visit in Shelton
and Waterbury.
A. b. Hi iKingham's bouse had a nar
row escape from fire from the chimney.
A VSUA V1I11U1 Vll
i May be suffering untold agonies
5 from Worms. Tho symptoms are
t fetid breath, constant thirst, irreg-
ular and greedy appetite, and frefc-
fulness. Smith's Worm Syrup
is a sure remedy. All druggists
isell it. Price 25 cents.
i S. W. Smith & Co., Ansonia, Conn.
than here to buy
that Plow, that Cultiva
tor, jthose Garden Tools,
Seeds and that Fertilizer.
No better place because
no place where more care
is taken to have things
right at the start, and to
always make wrong
things right, promptly
and gladly. Qualities and
prices guaranteed.
vr ftSr
Dainty Ladies' Pretty
mustn't be spoiled by lll-tltttafr, ill-looking
shoes. The matter of looks and fit is largely
one of cnretiil buying. Some makers fceem to
have little Idea of style, or fit, or finish. They
use good enough leather and the shoes are
honestly made, bnt i here their efiort ceases.
It costs about as ranch to make a fltless,
slovenly shoe as to make it right. We get our
shoes of
Fountain Place, Bethel.
Great Reduction Sale!
Owing to the addition now being built on to
my store, I am asxiouB to reduce my stock to
save moving. Call and get prices on the
Great Reduction Sale before buying else
where. No bogus sale, but positive reduction
Leading Grocery Store,
HO f
Better t
Place I
A Minute
and a postal card and send
for our catalogue of Baby
Carriages. The Big Store
never before offered so great
a variety of styles and pric
es; and never before has
this place of low prices held
out so many excellent val
ues in Baby Carriages.
22 different prices, rang
ing from $4.50 to $22.50,
with often several different
designs at the same price.
Our catalogue makes the
choosing easy; our "money
back-if-you-want-it" wny
of selling makes it safe.
Free delivery to your near
est railroad station.
Jlg null Ail L iUAli OJL laiDUAI ,
With the assistance of a few neighbors it
was subdued with but little damsge.
Mrs Leavenworth is critically ill from
a bronchial trouble.
Mr and Mrs D. W. Gregory have been
confined to the house with severe colds.
The Sunday school is preparing for an
Easter program.
The theme of Rev Evan Evans's ser
mon at the Village church, last Sunday
morning, was "Higher criticisms of tht
Bible." He referrea somewhat to Rev
Lyman Abbott, D. D., of Brooklyn. Mr
EvanB' advice was to try these critics
look thoroughly into the facts they as
sert or the suggestions they offer, before
cutting out in our minds certain portions
of that Grand Old Book as worthless and
false, which our mothers have believed
and taught us and which has been for so
many centuries the '"rule and guide ol
B. Griswold has bten numbered with
the tick here.
Mrs J. B. Wilson was confined by ill
ness to her bed during the last week. M
Wilson is also suffering with a severe
cold on his lurjgs.
Mrs A. E. Corning arrived home, last
week, from several weeks' sojourn in
air and Mrs Julius M. Snow reached
home again, last Friday afternoon, hav
ing passed the winter in North CanaaD
with Mr Snow's father. We are glad to
ee them back again.
R H. Armstrong, our new marketman
'ast week received a fine lot of shad. Al
si vegetables and other delicacies of the
reason. He has so renovated the mar
ket with the assistance of Edward Hu!
that ic seems like another place.
Jerome E. Grannis as auctioneer dis
posed of E. K. Beeman's household fur
niture, crockery, etc., here, last Satur
day, in less than three hours.
Clinton Judson of Watertown was a
J. B. Stillson's over last Saturday night
A considerable territory of woodland
was burned over, Monday afternoon, on
rhe Waterbury farm. Wednesday a Are
raged on the mountain just south of thi
Mrs L. A. Robioon is recovering
rapidly from her recent severe sickness.
There has been many cases of grip in
this communitv the present winter and
the local physician, Dr William Curtlss,
ha"9 been very busy ; also very success
ful in his practice.
Mrs Harriet Bierce with her son, Wi'-liam,-
ha moved to Torrington. At
torney William Bierce will engage in the
practice of law in Torrington.
Mrs S. E. St John and daughter ari
visiting in Kent.
Nathaniel Grev has leased the Cart
wright farm in Ellsworth and bas moved
from Puffingham.
Trout are being caught and devoured
with a keen relish. Thg early season
and condition of the streams are favor
able. Town Topics.
At a meeting of the directors of the
Newtown savings bank on Wednesdav
afternoon, it was voted to pay the cus
tomary semi-annual dividend of two per
cent. A committee consisting of Daniel
G Beers and Representative Aaron San
ford were appointed a committee to
draft resolutions on the dearh of Philo
Clarke. It was voted that John B.
Peck, the vice president, should be the
acting president till the annual meeting
In October. . All the directors were
present with the exception of one, who
was detained by other duties.
The Hubbell & Wade Co. of Bridge-
ort, In a new advertisement in to-day's
Bee, call attention to their immense
stock of paints and materials for paint
ers, and emphasize the fact that . they
deal only In the very best grades of
goods. It Is poor economy to buy cheap
paints, for they cost just as much to put.
on as the best and do not look half as
well or wear half as well, and the differ
ence in cost is a mere trifle. The - old
store at the foot, of Bank street has been
for more than 30 years headquarters for
paints, and It will continue to be such so
long as Messrs Hubbell and Wade con
tinue their very liberal methods.
Miss Clara Wildman U spending some
time with Miss Ann Nichols.
Mr and Mrs Beach Wavland of Bethel
have been visiting with Mr and Mrs G.
Osborn. . :
Mrs John Everets has beon assisting
In the care of her sister,Miss Lucy Hook,
who was very low the first of the we k.
Mrs E. D. Brico has so far recovered
from ber illness as to be able to ride a
short distance. -
F. E. Benham, the well known Water
bury horseman, advertises an suction of
horses for Monday, April 5. that will at
tract buyers from a great distance. He
Dry Goods News.
April 2. 1897.
Barnum Building, Copeland Bras.' Old Stand
V -X - a r - -HL,,h.
BICYCLES, $39.00.
Still the same excitement prevails in the wheel depart jaent.
It was a success from tae start, Think of it the Ilelical Pre
mier "Wheel, at $39.00 and a guarantee with every wheel from us.
A shipment of Ladies' wheels from a very good make are expect
ed this week. Don't think of a purchase till you see these. Ev
ery one guaranteed.
Cambric and Nainsook
Ba-Kln price lor desirable eoods.
We bought them cneap, that explains now
we can sell such haudsoine embroideries lor
5c a yard.
Muslin Underwear.
The e's Jnst one flnol comparison. Which
garments appel to yonr love of dantiness
our Ktoclt Is made 'or fine retail trade not
the matle-to-sell class -yet our prices are as
low as any
Jnst one item to illustrate
Night Gowiih, mle ot tine cambric, Em
pire high neck, V neck or square neck, -with
nice Hamburg embroidery, 7!o, actual value,
New Dress Skirts.
Here are the newe-t and mot stylish silks
anl cloth made up into skirts on the new
spring pattern- The silks run in the stylish
April 1 and 2. You are respectfully invited to
call and inspect our exclusive novelties of Im
ported Ladies' Hats and Bonnets; also our own
original dasigns of Turbans ar.d Walking Hats,
Our new store at 88 Fairfield Ave., we will open
this date.
437 Main St. and 88 Fairfield Ave., Bridgepors, Conn.
will off-r a car of Ve.mont drivers and
one ot Illinois workers. Hi ptables arc
308 North Main street in Waterbury.
DavU & Savard fay : "It isn't the store
that procafoes but the ftore that doe.
that grows strong in the people's coriti-di-nce.
We weigh every word we prim
thoughtfully in the scale of fact. We
measure every value we put before you
carefully. As a result ours is a sincere
store. Everybody knows just what to
expect and expects just what they Hod,
the very best at the very lowest possib;e
Mrs H. L. Harty of 491 Main street,
Bridgeport, the Dopular and low priced
milliner, bad the handsomest dUplay of
Spring and Summer designs in head
gear seen this season. Her windows
were decorated in the latest shade of
heliotrope, which was extremely pretty
3 fbPSi aUsn
AYegetablcPrcparationJbr As
similating UieToodandRegula
ting the Stomachs andBowels of
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opmrri.Morpbine nor Mineral.
7!tp areHdnrSXt-t&XJOTUBEB
Jppemint -
t ry Srrjt -
fanhtd Su$r .
A perfect Remedy for Constipa
tion, Sour Stotnach.Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
- Tac Simile Signature of
i ift;
1 I
--ggL-- - -: ' :
large designs, and black miroir moire is a
special favorite tor skirl.
Some Hints as to prices :
Skirts made ot stylish mixtures, worth fiOc a
yard, well ma'' and lined, tl worth S4.
"kirts made ot black figured silk and wool
goods-tboroughly lined and U-ilored, $i ae
tual value $7
Stylish Dress Stuffs.
We have an immense varietv ot the most
wanted stuSs that appeal to refined tastes.
Colored Dress Scuffs.
41 inch Canva Etamine, in Navy, Green.
Bro-n. & -I..M 75e.
47 i cu English Cord--new colors Cadet
Blue, New Brown, Bronze Uren. at 1 45.
5 new Velvet Cord Suiting at (1, 45 laches
44 inch Covert Cloth in Hunter's Green, Ca
det Blue, Brown, etc , fit 7.x;.
50-inch Covert, a'l desirable mixtures, at
50c. Regular tl quality.
and caused much favorable comment.
The hats and bonnets exhibitied were
made in all the very latest stj les and
showed exquisite taste and many original
ideas. Throngs of people crowded the
s'ure all dav long and ladles residing in
this town would dj well to vi-it this
establishment before purchasing else
Good o fancy batter, creamery print
20A-23, HTOfwl to tan-v creamrv tub 181. JOO1
to tanc" dairv 17a20. lair to goo'l lial. com
mon 7all ; rail cream cheese 12a! 2 I S; rrrah
n-ar by ems 12c; cbirkxna, aliwSalQ, dressed
11M2; fowls, alive 9I0; potatoes, bu Ijc;
red nylons, hbl $4 a5 00. rood to fancy yellow
bbl aSJMaBOO, white S.00aS; cabbatre, rood
23e; carrots, hbl S0s6u; parsnips, bbl 606fl;
turnips, bu ISaJOc; good t fancy baldwla
apples. 8Saai.S. good to fan y irreenhMrs,
75ail.2c immon to good apples. 5075; maple
sugar, lb Sail, maple syrup, gal 65a7a.
mm mm
Oaitosia is pat cp la od-c!zs bottles only. It
ii aot tail is. bulk. Don't allow urn to nil
yoa aaTtfcing alss sa th plea, or promis UaA IS
is ujst as pood" and HwUl vrery pro
pose." 4T fx that yon jret 0-A-S-T-0-iil-.

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