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T y f T he S outhport T imes FAI RF I E LO COUNTY. VpL Ml SOUTHPORT, CONN., FRIDAY. MAY 27, 1881. NO. 27. ffllE Job fRINTINfi. $ l ) e S im e a . .>• WE MAKE A SPECIATY OF S ' z z i a r i D o o x ^ o x t . ' w o x i s . r |irieeMp«reiri printing, fw porpow we bav« the ottfeflt of any offloe in thia aeetion. See our speei-meiw laid get car prices. SliiUttier Styles Now Ready . ELSQANT ASSORTMENT OF im -W C 3K 3 O 3 3 S BeoMned tlMS.we^ W« &ne oJso roceiving fresh novelties every day itil to cxarainoi goods and eccure the LATfcSTSTTLE in market. V i B A l i L l O A N , W m ta B treet, Bridgeport, Goan. T O R E N T T h e StoM iu B rick ' Block on Ceutro Street, next door to Toe l y j p i o fla» AIm. Apartmouts ou tlie eecoud u id th ird floors of tlie Mune bnilding, fitted for n Boarding Souse, o r for two or three private milias. Prioes to su it th e times. E. T . IIALL. Agt., Soulbport. ’W X x . x . x . A j b a : u .e j a i l . 'K " , D E 8 K 3 N E R . Interior and Exterior Decorative Painting. Paper Hanging, Graining and Marblin F IL IN G . A>fD POLISHING OF WOODS. Vo. S t f w lkrpei, o p ^ ^ Depot, BRIDGEPORT, Conn « O O M AKIUVIIVO DAILT AT B ROTHERS , Fine GroCerieSj Flour, Teas, Coffees, Dried and Canned Fruits, Foreign and Domestic. ■______ aroai. oA ia c .__________________ W, L. FERRIS, D. D. S., Dental Rooms, 354 Main Street, B B I D O E P O B T , C O N N . OiiIbUi at tm m ftm ltk O tO tgi cC D a U S a if« 7. Pensions, Bounties, do., m ' iwrnm i far BsMi— n— p f H. NOBLE, B E I D C m ^ C . I • - • C O N N . ^ ^ ^ K ^ I G H A M & C O ^ . ^tail Furniture Dealers WT, SMJVate R h mpsfadn, BrMgeport, Chma. VteyOwvloEOMfc aooflBM hiw aert f lU m s I I F . M . M O N T I G N A N I , P h O t o g r a p l i i G A r t i s t ' , •M H ite Om . «tam, m r R nO tn 'k B n « Stank B B I D G E P O I C T , C O N N . MrVOTULKa BUZ flBBI-OOUIfiS WOBK 1 U D & ^ M iilM lin Oh m ImI a l BaMHtbia TkiMa g h u r c h o u s b T • O I 7 T B P O B X , • . . . • . c m n f . , M t R C H A N T T A I L O R . » dM «M « W M c a t H o S iH it a P H m i . Murphy’s Painters’ Supply Stora Lirnmwmmm. <g mam, wu,«PBfMi ui«a. TABWi n i, wntnio ■tB B IS a a COMBS iC •nqr Mcri|llM, la <N1 aal BklMVir at Knr T«tfc M ail. Hiiea amA OmmrnmMt 'TaamUmm Im aU !«• BnuMbM. IK>17T B P O t tT '« • • . COPTM SouiHFOBT, Fbhut, Mat 27,1881. ®onier* The Mew CharchOrvna. n WIU. K. CABUM>. Ther*Tefot>lmnBawacfia, Sae^ For a" OHir fMi and Mick; Xk«r*ra diM jart ai «h«r aid HmtU d<^ AadfetcMltiBtocinnk. nqrValMMBd tka «alltar aban be SMB, Aad oa Ika maeb«<h m u Tk«*fa hoMad 19 tMr Mv aucUaa lae*«]«od]r^ri|bk Thtrfscataehottataraad cUr, For tt «aa Mfcr n daiiia XOiifaiaettebiidlarMte. rra bcaa a M«r (ood aad tiM I t r a n aod thktr year: r«a doM vbat aaamd air part to do, Aa> prajid av datr otaar: r ta aaat tha h]«aa bolk dmr aad qalefc. Aad tfria*, «kca OcaeoB TlAlia «aa I took the fort an'led! to d BOV, tbrir bold, ae^-foagled wijn booada’anaboat; And I , riiM IB av lit« d an Am ffei^ orowded oat To.dar the pnaekw, aood old d«r, WHhtmaaniBhliegrM, BMd-«I «aa laad IV ta li dwr TbBMaaiOBalBthaaUM.'* I arajB kkad that UiMd hTBB-Ia> ia e Ia n v a «U : B aoaMhow dtatllM Bts irtiiiB, iBcoodaldOrtoaTflle: Bat whw that dmr «etBp to toMldB<t«at*amd: XlMgr aoBf the BMMt doBT^siidtet tUi« A bodr ei«r kMdl SoaM mrldlj chap wai Maadla’B«r, AB’v k n l a ^ O M fria, I Ud fkiemn to enty fear, Aad boldly waded IB. I tboocbt nditeaetbcirtBaealaiw, An> tried vlth an aqr Bliht; But thoack BV toiee la load aad atnDf, laMddatetewttilckt: . Vkea thcr wae high, tkea I «aa hnr, Aa’ ahoeonKawlae; Audi too aat,Wtbqr loo alnr, " To "rnqrioai la tke Aica.» And aflar emy yon kaow Theytdvedalltletaae: ■m sa^aBta— it;iim-a8- I aiarted lb too eooo. I ^died tt pretty mlddUn’Ugh, I fetched a laity tone. Batob.aleel Ifoimdtbatl Wee eioglii’thwe eloM ] They bnghed a little, i am toU; Bat I had done my bnt; ' And not a mva ot tmatde rolled Acioei my peecefol teeHt And Sietcr Bro«s-I oonld bnt kiok- 8heana rightfNotcf me; She nerer «aa BO tfngto’book, An’aererweattobe; Bat thea eke alkya tHed to do n>e beet eke aoald, eke aeld; She widintood the time, ngkl thnagh, AB'kep'itvlth kerhead; Bat a te ahe tried tkla Biarain*, ok, Ikadtolaagh,oreo«hi » kep’ker bead a bobblB’ao, lta<taalMat€aa»o<r! Aa’Seaeoo Tobbe-he an broke down, Aa one might weUeappoee: Be took one look at Bkter BdMra, Aa* auekly aentdwd kie Boee. Be read kia kyma nght tkto* aad tkio' ABdWdttoBtkaaeat, An* tken a peoelfa aigh be dzav, Ab' looked oempletely bfak Aad vheB tkey took aaother boat. He didst awHii^ Bat dnwed hie red beadaaa eat, An’vlped hiiiioepin'eyee. I>eba«aaiatergoodaB’ tme Ito Sra aad thirty year; IVe dena «bet eeeaied Biy put to do, Aad prayed my doty ekor: Bat deetk etop av TCiaiVl kaoor, tehaiioBmytiMfc:. Aad aoM day I to ekank wm go, Aad aem awira ooau bai*. Aad whea the fidke get ap to etag- Whenler that time ebeU be- I do aot «aat no petent thing Ae«B(aUn*onrmel T R E D IAM O N D R IN O . BY K. M. ALVOnO. liahed a ceotniy ago, wonld have been rq^arded by men of sente as too fancifol a fairy tale. The train is full to day, especially the first and second classes; and M it polls np at a ' quiet station a gentleman, who had been looking in vain for'U plaM in the more select carriages, springs hastily into a third; replying to the apologies o t th ^ station master, “Oh, never mindj Adams, I shall like it for a c h a i^ ; it will be a new phase of Iifs to stndy." The gentleman settles himself comfortably into his comer by the window, and begins glancing with the eye of ail nnaccastomed traveler at his own fellow passengers. This IS not onq of the now and lax* nrioQsly p ^d ed third class car* riages, buti pne o( the old kind, open all .trough, and with bare boards for|M>atr. But all the more aniDsing, isays onr passenger to himself, fh o is evidently in a happy state of mind, easily to be pleased and interested in whatever may hap^ien. **Whai'ji change there is in third class traveling,’* he says presently to his opposite neighboh ‘‘Before I went abtoad, ten years ago, none of the better sort oi people thought of going third; and now I am told that thaelergy patronize largely, and the professional class gener* ally. Indeed, it seems .to me, on looking around us, that it is quite as select as the second class is now, and mneb more amusing." This remark was made as he was busily adjusting his railway rug comfortably arouiul his legs and without locking up. The person to w l^n it was addressed was a lORiijl lady*—yes, certainly a lady, though her dress was of the plainest— who was gazine with such rapt attention out of thn window that she hardi/ seemed to take in her companion’s words. Tlie rug being arranged to his satufaction, he looked up for the expected rejoinder, and was met by a pair of thoughtful gray eyes and the calm confession:— "I beg your pardon, I was thinb> ing; did you ask me some question?” “O, no; I only made a remark. I t was of no conseqnence. Ex cnse my having interrupted your train of thought,” replied the gentleman, a little huffed maybe a t h u good natnred effoct at sociability being so quietly ignored. The girl relapsed intd her former attitude of entire absorption in the sweet country through which they were passing. I t was as- though she were alone there. Talking went on in the other divisions. A hearty Yorkshire farmer began descanting on the crops in his North country dialect; a Somersetshire yeomau took np the cudgels for the South; the talk grew eager and racy; others joined in it; there was a hearty hail-fellow-well-met tone among them all ,which interested and amused onr young gentleman vastly. A cleric in the further corner raised his head from the note book on which he was dotting down notes for bis Sunday’s sermon, to give his kindly word and point out the merits of the rival modes of farming. \ lady, travelin^ppar-ently with her maid, joined in the discussion in accents that contrasted CHAPTER I. A perfect September motning, the bine sky softened by fleecy white clouds; late reaping going ou in the upland fields, while in some places the waving golden corn and yellow barley still stand; | atrangely in their purity with the ^leshly mown meadows enlivened I provincial tone of the farmers. Our by grazing co«*s and sheep; hedges I friend ot the rug added his quota, rich in blackberry blossoms and I friendly talk became gen-decked here and there with antnmn 8**y ®7®d girl tinted leaves—yellow, red and remained pnHWcnpied. «rown. And through this land of I Another whistle, another stop-elight, threading its unianny way I psgc, more passengers crowding in ; ike some creature of a wild imagi-1 «iftong them a poor pale lad, evi-nation, slides the black line of train, I dently leaving home to get work, headed b.y that wonderful monster | for a motherly woman is seeing him of the uineteenth century, the I ofi^ and bidding him take care of >anting, puffing engine, the signs I bis health and not overdo it, as the its gigantic power lingering train starts again. The girl in the behind it in the bine atmosphere, in those soft curling wreaths of white cloud. Tiuly the simple every day occurrence of a railway journey is a marvellous thing. One I out a little bottle of wine'from her might write an essay on the anb-1 traveling bag, and offering it to jeet which, eonid it have beea pnb* (him, begs him to take lOBie. Tbs corner brings her eyes back from their abstraction then, and turns them on the lad with a tender, pitiful glance. Prestnlly she draws poor lad starts, and a passing flush comes over hia white face as says, with a pleasant smile:— **nank yon kindly, miss, but mother gave me some before started.’* "Are you going far ?” asks the the girl, her face lighting up wit interest. “Only to B - .... , miu. I’ve heard of a clerkship there, and I’m main glad to have a chance earning my own living.” There waa a touch of bitterness in his tone aa be Biade the conclnd ing remark, which evidently stmck a chord of aympathy in the girl’s, heart. A beautifnl smile stole into they gray eyes aa she said gently “But yon must not go beyon< yonr strength; your mother values your health far above yonream-ings.” “How do yon know that, miss?” he ‘asked, almost sharply. "And yet it is tme. Mother she does but father, he don’t like ‘useless lumber.’ Pm bound to strive, come what may. If Fd only my health, like the reat of them, wonldn’t eare. Bnt I won’t be a coward and cave in for a little, anyhow.’* “Those also serve who only stan< and wut,” s«d the p r l softly, a to herself, and the ■ gentleauui oi the rag, aa he glanced np from bis paper, thought he saw teara in the steadfiut gray eyes. The lad said no more till they reached the next station, where he bad to change for B----- , and then, just as he was preparing to leave train, he turned to his new frien< and said:— “Thank you kindly, miss, for that thought; maybe I shall need it to cheer me before I ’ve done. I wish you good day, miss.” And the pale lanky lad tried to make a sort of bow as he passed. But the girl held out a little white hand, on which a diamond ring glittered, and said goodbye with a tremble in her voice, which waa not lost either upon the poor lad or the luxurious gentleman opposite. Several passengers turned out here, and onr two friends were left alone in their diviaion of the carriage. The girl’s face had relaxed some of the intentness of its expression; i( would seem that she had gained a clue at last to the puzzle that had been engrossing her, and a look of quiet pleasure stole over her lace as she gazed on the smiling landscape. But her eyes were still fixed on the outer world, and her thoughta were evidently abstracted to a Onr friend of the rag felt somewhat nettled at this continued ignoring of hia existence. He was not accustomed to be thua overlooked. This very morning he left his annt’a country residence, followed by the tender regrets of charming young ladies, cousins and otherwise. Ever since his retura from India in the spring he had been fHtd and petted by all his friends. Waa he not a very eligible young man, in receiptr of an income of £1,000 a year from the Indian civil service? And had he not come home to old England now, with the expressed intention of taking a wife back with him ? No wonder the mammas made him welcome; no wonder the young ladies were ready enough to respond to his overtnres of friendship. And here was the quiet, gray-eycd girl ignoring him altogether, not troubling herself .even to collect her thoughts to respond to his remarks, and yet going out of her way to speak kindly to a poor lad who had made no claim on her attention I Mr. Clive Fenton folded up his newspaper, unfastened hia rag, and strolled across to the opposite window. The people in the next compartment were napping; the farthest division was occupied chiefly by children. “A dull set of passengers,’' he murmured to himself; “I have half a mind to change my carriage at the next station.” But ju st as the train slackened speed the gray, eyed giirl sad “Do we change here for London, if you please?” “Ob, no,” replied her companion forgetting hia intention a t once^ and coming back to hia former corner. “We don’t change till we get to ----- , and then we shall havt an .hour to wait.’* “An boor to w u t ? Oh, how delightful 1 Then I ahall have time to go and see the cathedral Is far from the station, I wonder Bnt I must go; I have never seen a cathedral in my life ?” What a pleasant voice she had, and bow natnndly and easOy she spoke, now that once the ice was broken! Clive Fenton made a rapi< decision in his own mind that he wonld visit the cathedral at - Why not ? He had been away ten years; it waa hia duty to see all he conld. “Not very far,” he anawered “there will be plenty of time; intend paying it a visit myself, have not seen an English eathedra since my return from abroad, and shall like to recall old impree-aions.” The gray eyea were tamed fnlly on him now, and with sneh a dept i of earaeatness in them that he was fiiirly startled, as the girl said:— “Have yon been abroad? O, then perhapk yon can tell me what I want so mnch to know 1 Wonld it cost a great deal to go to the South—to Nice, or Mentone, or anywhere on the Mediterranehn— for the winter? I want so much to know the cheapest way of getting there and of living when there?” So pathetically earnest was the gaze of inquiry fixed upon hii that it eost Clive an effort to answer,- aa be felt bound to do. “Well, I fear it is an expensive placc to live in, from the fact of so many invalids being ordreed there by our London doctors. Bnt I am hardly an authority on the subject aa I have but recently retnrae< from India, and know very little of the continent. I should fancy yon might probably find some smaller place on the Riviera, where lodgings a t leaat would be cheaper. May 1 ask howmany your party would consist of?** *H)nly of Donald and myself^ tba ia if I can get him to go, Bnt I’m afraid I shan’t. He can’t bear being made a fuse over, and yon see we are all so poor. And then Donald waa never strong; he saya it must have come sooner or later, and that it ia useless pinching others to try and add a few years to hia life. Bnt the clever doctor be has seen saya it ia hia only chance, and I shall break my heart if he dies for lack of trying it.” (TohtcatdinMed.) f l f i r i c t tU u r B l S t o t e d . Are T e a r Seed* Oee«t It is discouraging to mannre, plow, harrow, and sow or plant,ani ite r all this labor, have the crop ail from the lack of good seeds, a ordinaiy seasons and at the nan-al planting time, failures like these may be avoided by first testing the seeds. The usual course is, to resow with other untested seeds. Over a large portion of the country the season baa been most nnnanal, and in many cases the planting and sowing haa been delayed even until now. At thia late day we can afford to ran no riaka; the firat tlanting most now be the but, t will be altogether too late to re- Hur failure from poor seed by re* seeding. While in all cases where there is the least doubt aa to their vitality, it is proper that seeda lould be tested in advance; at Ibis particular time this preeantioD becomes imperative. By all »ee that this source of “bad lack” is removed. I t is an easy matter to test the seeds and make sure that they are right. A small quantity of the com or other field seed, and even down to packcta of flower seeds, is to be taken from the Biasa^ so weUBuzisd previously aa to get aa average sample. Take from five to a haa* dred seeds, aceording to the small or large amount of it, and p at them in a box of moist earth, or even in moist cotton. Keep them in a warm place in the hoase at night, and daring the day in the ann, either in a window or ont of doors. A very few days, depending npoa the kind of seed, and the fkvoring conditions of the warmth and moisture, will show an expanding germ orspront from the really good s e e ^ Without waiting for the visible germ, one can usually tell a live seed by its swelling, and find the serm by cutting it opes. The number of active scms in the whole number tested will show the percentage th at will be likely to grow in the field or garden. For huge seeds such aa corn, beans, peas, ete. another method ia to take two squares of sod, scatter ftfty w a hundred seeds upon the earth side of one sod, and cover it with Ae other, putting the earth side down. Place the sodi in a warm sunny place near the house, and water should it be needed. By eaiefiillT lifting aa edm o f the nnper sod, progress can be watehea, and a t the imper time the whole eaa be examined and the fiulnrea counted. Less than a half aa honr*a time aad attention, all told, will aofBee by either method to teat the seed to be used op tea to a bnadrsd aerea. —American JgricvUuritlf farJwM. , lA w a e f C aa a e eH e at. A» ACT ooacaaMBa eamnaaui ibb* oommereial maanre ev f a d is ir sold, ofbred,or eiBossil foe saK ia this BUte, at a pdee of oae-balf esat or aMweapooM, shall be aeeoavaaiad-bhyy a plainljr pnsiiaallssdil MkbssIl ee stsesa msA oa easb vaafean iriiiafc shall dearly and tn l^ slab ila aasM ot fana^itawsitht. thenama sad a«- dtssaef the ■Hmafastam or ssHte. ^r1 r-TiT|riiniiB_ - |— ed ia Um tame aad aMaasr emoted, andeaiealiv eanlorcd. bvIhaCkm- MoLmt X S m IT Svsrimsal Statkm. EvetylotoKpeAi«ee«eoaa. menial fertiliasr or numna^ sold al a prieelsssthsaone-half esaftapeaadL shaUbeaeeompaniadliura i»ialed la^ cradiaBta. Baa i . Sveiy poetace<« ofita eoaapesitioa aad ia* d:ls llM an as^ansptiacm k phalsc phatoof Ums^ shall, bate* _____ Gewase for sale iathie aialsneueeie aUsanaeftaoilhe SsBWtaw el Blaise Isetaiar er ianodar of tha ssma, sad shaU pay ialo the oftheBlaleIhe ansa ol fll^ ____ aanaaUlyiareaekind orhsaadoffar* tOfaarormanoieb and flftsaa doOan ftir aaaholhar latino* kind OT bnad oftetiliiaiak aad ahan at the a n e time file with the Bseretaiy o( Btala^ aad also with the difsetor oTtheOaa-neetient Aciiealtaial Ezpatlmsnt Statioa,astatSBaaaft ol the aMaaaeff his scaal% aad alao the aaaM er bnad, aad the eampositioo at eaA teUUasrerasaaaBab aumnfaetasad er Impoetsdbjhimftwsale. Efeayauui* nfaetmarofllahaaanii, erfai&iaan of whieh the pameipal iacfsdMal ia lorflah-auaa tarn lAieh the vU haa beea extiaetad. Shan, bebae iH»- nfaetariniror haating the aame, and withinthirtr-aix hooia ftomthetiaBa snehfishormaaa Ban beaa dalivend to him, treat the aeaae with anlphuie aeidorothar ehanieal, ivpaoved by thedlieetor of aaid azparimaat ata* tioo, in aneh qnantity aa to antaatde* eompoaitioa; providsd, ho«e«er, that inlisBOlsa^twataaeat anah asaaa. faetann may pgovide a aaseas for eoa* smaint aD aaaohe aad vapoas aiiaiBC from snAftrtOiaam daring the pao- Bnl s. EfaaypaasoawhoshsU baiag into the State aahaste thepaipoae^ aale ahall, beiaao oA fj^ the aaaae for sala^ ^neuxa a Ueaase firam tae 8eaaa> taiyofSate, and ahatt paar tberslor into the ttaasnryo< the State th* earn of flftr dollars amraaliy. Baa 4 AD moaaja eoUeotsd by the State aaliesnse faaa^ae niovideS inaeetioaatwoaad three eltUa ast^ ahaUbeamnpriatedfortae sivport sad m sln ten i^ of the Coaneetieat AfiieoltaialEqperiiBaBlSlalioa, ^ ahaUbepaidofartotho tieaanac of said stadoa quarts^. Sac. Ow A ^ panon violatfa« m peovisioa ot SsaiioBa ooa^ two and lijy dspoty, to take sampiaa aa frm ear lot or paaKace orfartiliaer, whiAasay bo: thieeofthia aeL ahaU b* fined oae handled doUanlgr the im t eAaas^ and twohnadnddollam far each aab> sequent viiAitiaa. Brno. 41 The diieelar of the Goa* Sta* ia i for ana|j> of asaanze inthepoe. otawdsalar. Has. 7. l!Ua aetahan not apply to. parUaa mannftetnzinc tetiliaan t e their own private nae, or ia qaaatitiaa of Isaa than twan^flva tone par yaat; pnvidsd the auMie sold o alfloeoel n aad oa the laetand. Baa & nUe sixteen, diapter fifteen, aeetiona flftasa aad sjitsaa,aid tw . .............................^ five, mp^ed. Baa 9. - twenty, chaptsa twdv% . of the ganeiiJ atatntea aio hardiy This sat shall take eAel April 14,1881. ■
|Title||Southport Times, 1881-05-27|
|Subject||Fairfield (Conn.) -- Newspapers; Southport (Conn.) -- Newspapers; Fairfield County (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Began in 1879; Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 37 (July 31, 1879)|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.S75 T56|
|Relation||Continues:Fairfield County times|
|Publisher||Henry A. Van Dalsem, ed.|
|Rights||Digital Image © Connecticut State Library. All rights reserved. Images may be used for personal research or non-profit educational uses without prior permission. For permission to publish or exhibit, see Reproduction and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/|
|Title-Alternative||The Southport times|
|CONTENTdm file name||2979.cpd|
T y f
T he S outhport T imes
FAI RF I E LO COUNTY.
VpL Ml SOUTHPORT, CONN., FRIDAY. MAY 27, 1881. NO. 27.
ffllE Job fRINTINfi.
$ l ) e S im e a .
WE MAKE A SPECIATY OF
S ' z z i a r i D o o x ^ o x t . ' w o x i s .
|irieeMp«reiri printing, fw
porpow we bav« the
ottfeflt of any offloe in
thia aeetion. See our speei-meiw
laid get car prices.
SliiUttier Styles Now Ready
. ELSQANT ASSORTMENT OF
im -W C 3K 3 O 3 3 S
BeoMned tlMS.we^ W« &ne oJso roceiving fresh novelties every day
itil to cxarainoi goods and eccure the
LATfcSTSTTLE in market.
V i B A l i L l O A N ,
W m ta B treet, Bridgeport, Goan.
T O R E N T
T h e StoM iu B rick ' Block on Ceutro Street, next door to Toe
l y j p i o fla» AIm. Apartmouts ou tlie eecoud u id th ird floors of tlie
Mune bnilding, fitted for n Boarding Souse, o r for two or three private
milias. Prioes to su it th e times. E. T . IIALL. Agt., Soulbport.
’W X x . x . x . A j b a : u .e j a i l . 'K " ,
D E 8 K 3 N E R .
Interior and Exterior Decorative Painting.
Paper Hanging, Graining and Marblin
F IL IN G . A>fD POLISHING OF WOODS.
Vo. S t f w lkrpei, o p ^ ^ Depot, BRIDGEPORT, Conn
« O O M AKIUVIIVO DAILT AT
B ROTHERS ,
Fine GroCerieSj Flour, Teas, Coffees, Dried and
Canned Fruits, Foreign and Domestic.
■______ aroai. oA ia c .__________________
W, L. FERRIS, D. D. S.,
Dental Rooms, 354 Main Street,
B B I D O E P O B T , C O N N .
OiiIbUi at tm m ftm ltk O tO tgi cC D a U S a if« 7.
Pensions, Bounties, do.,
m ' iwrnm i far BsMi— n— p f
B E I D C m ^ C . I • - • C O N N .
^ ^ ^ K ^ I G H A M & C O ^
. ^tail Furniture Dealers
WT, SMJVate R h mpsfadn, BrMgeport, Chma.
VteyOwvloEOMfc aooflBM hiw aert f lU m
F . M . M O N T I G N A N I ,
P h O t o g r a p l i i G A r t i s t ' ,
•M H ite Om . «tam, m r R nO tn 'k B n « Stank
B B I D G E P O I C T , C O N N .
MrVOTULKa BUZ flBBI-OOUIfiS WOBK 1 U D & ^
M iilM lin Oh m ImI a l BaMHtbia TkiMa
g h u r c h o u s b T
• O I 7 T B P O B X , • . . . • . c m n f . ,
M t R C H A N T T A I L O R .
» dM «M « W M c a t H o S iH it a P H m i .
Murphy’s Painters’ Supply Stora
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