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THE BERLIN WEEKLY NEWS. Vol. II. No. 12. BERLIN, CONN., THUKSD^Y, NOV. 3, 1893. I*rice 3 Cents. Boston ft Meriden CLOTIIIXG CO. Largest, Fiuest and Best Fitting Stock of Clothing in the State at Lo\N'est Cash Prices. BOSTON & MERIDEN 36 Colony St., Merid ; i. C LO TH IN G CO«_________ BERLIN BRICK CO. MARCUS E. JACOBS, Proprietor. MANUFACTURERS OK AND DEALERS IX F IN E S T QUALITY PALLET FACE, PALLET BUILDING AND PALLET SEWER B R I C K , in Niys passed through a Disintergrator which Separates and Throws Out all Stones. Correspondence with Contractors and Builders es]iecially invited. Prices (jiioted on any number of Bricks. Large orders solicited. Pionipt dedelivery, Satisfaction Guaranteed. Office and Yard on Middletown Branch N. Y., N. II. & II. R. R. Three minutes from Herlin Depot. Connected by Telephone. A d d r e s s a l l c o m m u n i c a t io n s t o B e r l i n . , O o n i x . Antique Ash Chamlier Suits, Eigrlit Pieces, Including- Chair Rocker, S I X F ' G F l . $ X O O , 'ine Furnire, owesl frices. W. H. GIDDINGS, NEW BRITAIN. BRAINARL & WILCOX, d **- The only complete Bicycle repair shop be-1 tween Hartford and New Haven. Lock, ‘ Gun and Umbrella repairing. A fine line of | Umbrella covers. Fishing tackle and Sport-! ing goods. C h u r ch S t . M e r id e n , C<mn. j T T F. DAMON, I Is an expert in the pre.servation of the natural teeth and a thoroughly reliable operator in all branches g, dentistrj'. Office: 183 Main street, Nkw B ritain. Hours, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Telephone call, 47-5. DEA1.ER IN I RICHMOND STOV ES, FU K N .Y C E S : and GOLD COIN RAN GES . Ag’t fo r the celebrated Tu rner llapid Heater. Tin Waixi. Roofing and Jobbinji. Berlin, Conn. 1 DENTISTRY! A . B . JO H U SO N , D. D. S. Office in Sicrines & H(»hn*s bU>ek, op|*<>site I ht* Post Office, NKW BRITAIN. Treating and saving ttsetii a specialilj". Crown and Bridge work. E xtracting teeth with ether, chloriform coccaine, ^ I d filling in Artificial teeth makeB i t impossible to detect th a t you wear them. Dr. S . F . Hawklne* assistant. dec25-9 i » ST P R IZ E A T ST A T E F A IK was awaitled to H O L L IS T E R ’S P E R F E C T IO N - T ION for chapped hands, lips etc. We are th e headquarters for it, and also car ry a largo line of Shoulder B races and Crutches F.M.KIBB£,iCO.,DniKlsts. Successors to the F. W. Smith Drug Co., 40 \V. Main S t . , ME R ID EN . CONN. J. A. LEWIS, Photographer 178 Main St. N EW B R IT A m , CONN. Cliiig, Bat: aii Funisliiiiss. 40 Colony St., Meriden. W. W MILDRUM, EAST BERLIN. 'tEU.. Agent, M madeeaey Manufacturing' Rubber Stamiis. S<!ndfor IMoe List of Outfits, to J . P. W. Dorman & Co., 217 Bast German Street, Baltimore, Md., D. 8. A. E W . B O W E R S . • DEAI ^U IN RICHMOND STOVES and FURNACES . Tin and C^)piK*r wai-e. Pumps, Haitiware, Bai-bed Wire, Pmnts Oil, Glass, P u t ty etc. XjSL-w a a. H v ^ o -w e r s . Tin RouflnK aud Jobbing executed in the best manner a t reitsoitable prices. E a s t Berlin, Ct. C. T. ANDREW, M a n u tk c tn r lu j' G o u fe c tio u e r . Caterer and Florist. Manufacturer of Tee Cream, Water Ices etc. Dealer in Bakery’, Fruit, Nuts, and Cigars. 2 1 7 M a in S t ., N ew B r i t a in , Ct. Waiitrd. 3 L A IN SEWING AND WASHING to take home. Anyone having such work to do will confer a favor by applying to Mrs. B. Oxis. 3 L . O O K AT MY DIAMONDS, WATCHES, AND when in Meriden. Bring me your Jobs and save money. F . T. IV B S , 4 0 W . Main St. B E R L IN B R E V IT IE S . Only five more days. Don’t let your prejudices get ths best of your judgement. Remember the other man's candidate is just as good in his opionion, as yours is in yours. The scarcity of water is beginning to assume a serious phase. Mrs. J . M. Staveley is in Boston. Mass., visiting friends, where she will remain for several weeks. Among other eccentricities of this New England climate and the evidences of mother Nature to prolong the summer season, we have had sent us a full grown ripe wild strawberry and several sweet smelling violets, picked October 28th, by Miss Emma Spletts-toezer. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Woodruff went to Forestville Tuesday, to attend tlie funeral of Mr. Woodruff’s sister, Mrs. Huldah Clark. Mrs. M. Smith, Mrs. Beale and Mr. and Mrs. \W. W. Mildrum will be received into the church by letter, on Sunday morning. Elmore Skinner has moved from Lafayette Cladding’s tenement, into the vacant departments of Miss Kate Atwater’s house. John Nichols of Poverty Hill, wished to announce that no burglars have entered his dwelling as reported. At the meetimg of the school board last Friday, Albert A. Barnes was re-elected chairman and Daniel Webster clei k and acting visitor. Mrs. C. M. Jarvis and littie daughter Grace, have returned from Binghamton, N. Y., and again taken up their abode in Berlin. T. F. Gilligan is making some decided improvements around his place. The advantages of that new covered platform just erected, is fully appreciated when boarding or stepping off the New Britain cars. Its one of the best improvements yet inaugurated. W. S. Brandegee and mother, Mrs. John Brandegee have returned from I’ine Orchard. Mr. Hanna of New Britain, erected last week a stone on the grave of Charles Butler. W. H. Giddings of New Britain, offers this week some fine antique ash chamber suits, should any of our readers need new furniture. Read his advertisement on first page. He quotes very low prices on all furniture. The next meeting of the Literary society will be held at Geo. II. Sage, when Shakespeare’s “ As you like i t ,” will be read and discussed. Another meat cart now goes through the town. K. !•'. .Austin runs it. I he public could s':m a drop in the price of meat. It is almost a lu.\ury to some. 1!. K. I'i Id has in preparation, to be read before the Literary societ) ai an early date, a p iper 01 t le geysers of the worUI. As Mr. Field has sj>eut some two week? in the Yellowstone I ’.irk studying tlu'se springs, aiul also posst <cs numeious illustratinns of them, a id the sti 1 more wonderful ones 01 Iceland, which he w.ll exhibit to illustrate the paper, it is >al«-ii anticipating a liteiaiy and instructive ti.leUaiiiment. Democratic caucus tonight in Brandegee’s hall, to nominate representative and justices of the peace. One hundred and three hew voters have been made at the several sessions of the board of selectmen, of the 178 names received by the registrars to be made. Last night saw one of the biggest Republican caucuses ever held in town. About 225 w’ere present. Goodrich’s advertisement speaks for itself. At the last meeting of the ex-com. of the V. I. S. it was dec'ded to expend no money on patching up sidewalks this fall, but to wait till spriug, and have both sides of Berlin street ui aded and laid with concrete. The depot road is to be lighted next week all the way down—by the light of the moon. Slight showers this morning and last night that has laid the dust. For this we are thankful. The executive committee and as many other of the Young Mens Republican club, as can mak^ it convenient, will meet at William Bulkeley’s Friday night, to present and audit accounts, pay bills and perform any other work necessary for Tuesday next. The L iitera rj S o c ie ty ’s M e e tin g . The public meeting of the Literary society held last Monday evening in the Library building was an event, not only what its title indicated, but- was also an occasion of Miiuch historical and geographical interest and instruction. The gatherings of this society have generally been confined to its membership. We are pleased to state, however, that it is the intention of the society to hold more open meetings in the future, that the public may have some of the benefits to be obtained from their studies and readings. What made the meeting last Monday evening of especial interest was the reading of an exhaustive paper on the discovery of America by Rev. Thomas Clayton. And what more fitting place could have been selected for the delivery of such an absorbing topic than the public free, library ? It is to be regretted that more were not present to hear it. T h e N ew s has the pleasure, however, to be able to present the paper in its completeness to the public, the first part of which appears this week. It will run through three or more issues. Prior to giving the paper, and supplimentary to it, Mr. Clayton illustrated it somewhat by pointing out from a large map, the different routes and distances, the early settlers and discovers of this continent did, or might have taken, from the several countries from which each are supposed to have come. We will not however attempt to detract from the interest of the paper by any description here, it speaks for itself. Don’t miss reading it. K E N S IN G T O N . W. H. Upson and family expect to mov into their n6w house, about the middle of November. (lideon Dunham has sold his farm, and removed with his family to New Haven. The Blue Hills reading-circle met with Mr. and Mrs. .Samuel Hart Tuesday evening George Leonard of New Britain has bought the milk business of Newton Bald win, and is moving into the house vacated by him. Several young people from this place, a t tended the I’omona at .Meriden Tuesday. The Prohibition nominee for representativ is J . C. Arnold of Berlin. The interest in the chapel meetings is so evident that it has been decided to hold them in addition t«i the Sunday evening service upon Tuesday evenings through the winter, Langdon ]. Peck was appointed to repre sent the Congregational church of this place, with Mr. Pratt at the installation of Rev Mr. Wilson, as pastor of the First church in Meriden. Mr. and Mrs. Newton ISaldwin have moved into the house of Newton Baldwin senior. The United W'orkers held a five cent socia ble at the chapel Hallowe’en. A large num ber attended and enjoyed the literary and musical entertainment. 'I'hese five cent sociables are growing in popularity and will be held every two weeks. Jack o’lanterns took the place of lamps : appropriate recita tions were given ; a peep into the future af forded by the fortunes told, with music and games completing the entertainment. Tuesday evening a large number of the Republican club, with the B. I . B. band, escorted their two speakers from the station to Hart’s hall. A disgraceful feature of the parade thok shape, by a number of young 1 )emocratic hoodlums forcing themselves front of the company with a Cleveland' and Stevenson banner, and keeping up a continu ed hooting and hissing. A great many people areafllicted with hard colds and sore throats. Isaac Porter is able to be around after his recent severe illness. His friends are glad to see him again. For law’n mowers, window screens, and doors, refrigerators and hardware of all kinds go to Herbert L. Mills, 336 Main street New Britain. * T h e 4£nvelope factory is growing into proportions, at a rapid rate. A large force of men are at work under the supervision of F. L. Norton. SOUTHINGTON SPARKS. J. Frank Fratt has purchased from Dr. Bull of Plantsville, the lot on Herlin avetiue, at the corner of Academy Place and will remove the large barn in the rear of his residence, thereon, and convert it into a house of three ttiieinents. Hon. W, C. Doolittle said this morning, when questioned, as to the political element in town, “'I'he Democrats and Republicans are fighting it out on -the line with peace and harmony,” w'as his rei)ly. Amon Bradley lost $5 in front of the 'I'own hall yesterday. It was found and returned by Frank Barnes. Burglars made an unsuccessful attempt to break into Hatton Bros, clothing store last night. The job was a bungling one. Last Saturday morning a party left this place for a d ay’s sport, duck shooting on the Sound. It consisted of J. S, Munn, Mrs. Hattie Case Dayton Andrews, C. J. Bunn, E. W Hazard aud wife, Scoville Hitchcock. and Mrs. Win. Allen. Charles Waterhouse, a thrifty farmer in the northwestern part of the town, picked with his hired men the other day, 500 bushels of onions. There was an old deserted house adjoining his farm, and in this he placed the odorous bulbs, with fire in a stove, to keep his precious store unharmed by Jack Frost. Imagine his surprise the following morning, on entering the place, to find all his onions in the cellar, t o gether with stones and other rubbish. the floor having given away in his absence, being too unsound to hold up so great a weight. The Republicans held their caucus Tuesday evening, and nominated their last years representatives. Charles 1). Barnes and Randolph W. Cowles for representatives again this year. Mrs. Mary N. Woodruff, wife of Merrit W^ondruff, president of the Atwater Co., died Tuesday mormng at 7.30 after a long illness at the age of fifty-five years. She was most lovely in character, and most highly esteemed by all who knew her. The Asaph Smith farm in Blue Hills, Kensington. latterly owned and tilled by Gideon Dunham, one of our thrifty New England farmers, has at last changed hands, being bought by Joel Naaman. who when a boy, lived witd Mr. Dunham attending school in the winter. The habits and thrift and gocxl management, so thoroughly taught him in his boyhood, have enabled Joel to save and lay up his earnings, so that now he comes forward and purchased the farm, where was acquired the knowledge which has brought him such success, and enabl«d him to make a good home,for his mother and widowed sister. THE ROBERTS-STOW NUPTIALS. One of the most fashionable, and charactetis-tic weddings that Plantsville has had in some time, took place in the Congregational church at 6 o’clock Thursday evening Oct. 27th. Miss Mary E. Stow daughter of Enos E. Stow, president of the Peck Stow & Wilco.>i company, and Hiram C. Roberts of Philadelphia, a member of the firm of Valley Brothers’ Electric Supply company of that city, were the contracting parties. Miss Stow is one of the most popular young ladies in Plantsville, and the large number of guests present was evidence of the universal love and respect with which she is regarded. 'I'he church was tilled to overflowing before the hour appointed, being most handsomely decorated with a profusion of palms, chrysanthemums and potted plants. The pulpit was banked with (lowers, and in the center, directly in front of the bridal couple was an elaborate monogram, “ K. S .” of carnations and alyssum. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Charles McIntosh, pastor of the church. Prof. A. (.1. Mason presided at the organ. The ushers were Carl L. All-maire, Philadelphia; Charles Newell, Hartford; F. A. Clark. Meriden; H. A. Bosworth E. L Otis and Geo. M. Smith of Plantsville. The bridsmaids were Bessie Stow, sister of the bride, Emily J . Smith, Layette C. Newell, Catherine Ware, Jennie Cowles and Ada Roberts, sister of the groom. Miss Nellie O. Walkley of Cambridge, Mass. was maid of honor. The .bridal party entered the church as follows: Ushers, bridesmaids, maiil of honor, and bride with her father, while Prof. Mason played the bridal march from Lohengrin as they passed up the aisle. The groom and best man, Fred. E. Stow, brother of the bride, came in the north door, and took their place in the center as the ushers and bridsmaids formed a double half circle. The ceremony was the modified form of Episcopalian, anti her father gave away the bride. 'I'he bride’s dress was white crepe lie chine with train. She wore a veil and carried a bocjuet of bride roses and lily of the valley. I'he bridsmaids were all dressed alike, in white organdie, also the maid of honor whose dress had pink ribbon trimmings. The bride’s traveling dress was of tan colored, camel’s hair with brown velvet trimming. The bridal party received congratulations for a few moments at the home of the bride and then left for the Milldale station, where they took the train for New \ ork. Nov, 25th, they will be at the home of the bride’s parents. W I L C O X . E S T C O T T . H I G H ? L o ca l C ampaign N o te s . The Prohibitionists of Berlin will hold a public meeting in Brandegee hall, tomorrow night (Friday,) at which Rev. D. N. Griffin of Hamden will address the audience on the issues of the campaign. The Capitol City ( llee club of Hartford will be present and furnish vocril music. A general invitation is extended for anyone to attend. The Democrats will hold their second rally at East Berlin Friday night, at W’estcott’s hall, when Mayor John Walsh of New Britain and Hon. J. J . Dempsey of Middletown, will speak on the political issues of the day. The following named gentlemen were nominated Wednesday night at the Republican caucus for justices of the peace ; Elijah C'hurch, Walter E. Penfield, Marcus E. lacobs, Newton I I. Baldwin, John M. Stave-icy.; 'I'he Republicans will close the campaign in Berlin Saturday night, with Hon. Jos. L. Barbour, of Hartford, as the speaker at Brandegee’s hall. Mr. Barbour is one of the most able and magnetic stump speakers in the state and should be greeted with a large audience, as he doubtless will. The B. I. B. Co. band will furnish music and the Young Men’s Republican club will have a short parade prior to the speaking. The Republicans held their third rally at Kensington Tuesday evening, at Hart's hall, Hon, Lynn Hartranft of Pennsylvania and Judge W. J . McConville of Hartford were the speakers. A procession headed by the B. I. B. Co. band, paraded from the railroad crossing, through the principle streets to the hall. Mr. Hartranft is a son of ex-Gov. Hartranft of Pennsylvania, and while probably one of the youngest men on the stump today, has a style and delivery, rarely met in one of his years. His eloquent argfuments were listened to with rapt attention. Judge McConville’s remarks were noted more for their force than for their diction. The Republican caucus a t Brandegee’s hall last night, to noninate a representative to the general assembly, was one of the largest party gatherings, probably ever held in Berlin, about 250 beiag estimated present. The interest centered in this caucus to call out such a large representation, was doubtless the fact that there were two candidates for the honor, M. E. Jacobs and F. L. Wilcox, and the friends of both gentlemen had rallied to their support. An informal ballot was taken which showed a vote of 191 ballots cast as follows : F. L. Wilcox 112, M. E. Jacobs 69, and the rest scattering. Mr. Wilcox’s nomination was made formal and unanimous. Notwithstanding Mr. J a cobs was shelved, he took the defeat most gracefully and announced, through Mr Staveley, that he would heartily support Mr Wilcox. '1 he roof was nearly raised by the vibrations of the three cheers that were offered by Burr K. Field, for Mr. Jacobs. S u n d a y S e r v i c e s . Sunday, Nov. 6th, preaching a t 10.4I by the Rev. Thomas Clayton. Also communion service and reception of members. Sunday .School at 12 o’clock. Y. P. S. C. E. consecration meeting at 6.30 Bible study, lesson V at 7.30. Bi-weekly prayer meeting at East Berlin on Monday evening at 7.30, at the residence of Mr. Meigs. On Thursday evening at 7.30 p.m., an address on the “ New West Education Coow mission,” by Miss Virginia Dox. The ladies have voted to take up a collection at this meeting for the above cause. I t is hoped there will be a large attendance. Norton-H imt. A QUIET HOME WEDDING. The home of Willard H un t on Hudson street, was the scene of a quiet weddings Tuesday evening. The contractmg parties were W. W. Norton of Kensington and Miss Nellie E. L. Hunt, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Hunt. The marriage knot was tied by Rev. Thomas Clayton of the Congregational church. The bride was charmingly attired in a suit of brown. She held a bouquet of La France roses. The room was tastily draped with chrysanthemums and begonias. The intimate friends of the groom and bride only were present. At the close of the ceremony all partook of a bounteous spread, after which Mr. and Mrs. Norton drove to their home in Kensington, where they will be “ a t home” to their friends the i6th and 17th of this month. I'llK N f.ws, with tneir many friends, join in congratulations. T h e C hry san th em um E x h ib it io n . Nearly one hundred people visited the chrysthemum exhibition held in the library building I'uesday afternoon and evening. The flowers were prettily arranged in the reading room, and in the library room, chocolate and fancy crackers were served by Miss. Marian Bowers and Miss-Ruth Galpin. Twenty choice varities of chrysanthemums were exhibited:—President Cleveland, President Arthur, Louis Borhmer. Ada Spaulding, Sunflower, Mrs. Langtry, Ivory, The Bride, G. F. Moscman, Mamie Craig. Robert Bot-tomley, Mrs. Lay, Caesar Costa, Lord Byron, Nineveh, and Cullingfordii. These were all raised by Mr. A. L. Brandegee in his greenhouse. Rev. Magee Pratt of Kensington showed a number of beautiful chrysanthemums and roses, which were grown at Wayside farm, Milton, Mass., by G. M. Anderson. Mrs. H. N. Galpin sent some r a t flowers of the President Arthur, and Miss Roys exhibited a handsome boquet of hardy varieties grown in her garden. About ten dollars were collected which will be added to the librBry fund. T h e C en tra l Pom ona . The annual meeting of the Central Pomona Grange was held at Odd Fellows hall, Meriden, Tuesday Nov. is t. The morning session was devoted to the election of officers for the comming year, as follows: Master, N. S. Baldwin, Meriden. Overseer, H. C. Dunham, Middletown. l.ecturer, Earl Cooley, Berlin. Steward, R. H . Andrews, New Britain. Ass’t Steward, E. R. Wolcott, Weathers-fleld. ^ . Chaplain, H . A. Whittlesey, Newington. Treasurer, L. S. Wells, New Britain. Secretary, C. E. Bacon, Middletown. Gate Keeper, J . C. Adkins, Westfield. Pomona, Mrs. N. S. Baldwin, Meriden. Flora, Mrs. Nellie Deming, Newington. Ceres, Mrs. T. Sedgwick. West Hartford. L. A. S. Miss Emma J . Fowler, Berim. Executive Committee, J. S. Kirkham, J. J . Barnes, G. S. Butler. The exercises of the afternoon were of a specially instructive and pleasing nature, consisting of addresses, general remarks, instrumental and vocal music, etc. WESTFIELD WHISPERS. The Y. P. S. C. E. are to give an entertainment in the lecture room Tuesday evening, Nov. 1st. Westfield grange meet Thursday night of this week. Matrons night, a good time is expected. Mrs. Sarah E. Hull who has been spending a few weeks in this place with her sister rs. D. Cornwell, has returned to her home New Haven. Miss Luella Wilcox, w^ith a lady friend iss Mercer, spent Sunday with Mrs. C. A. ilcox. Rev. 1). B. Hubbard is to conduct a prayer meeting in \Vest Cromwell, Friday evening. ^ ______ BLUE HILL BRIEFS. W’. J. Corrigan has put city water connections into his house and barn. John C. Hall who has been visiting friends New York and * hiladelphia, has returned home. I t is reported that boys or burglars have broken into the empty house of Francis Martin and taken about everything that was left it. The Town is giving the cathole road a coat of gravel which was much needed. Mr. C. H. Lighte is making considerable improvements around his house and grounds by grading, etc. J . C. Lincoln is laying the foundation for his new hQtel and restaurant at the rear of his store. The building is to face the new depot, and will be quite an addition to this already busy center. E A S T B E R L IN E CH O E S . J. W. Burr who has been on the sick list is again at work. The choral union are busy rehearsing I'he Sorcerer, intending to be able to give the public the benefit of it before New Years. The physical culture class has started with about a dozen menbers, and more will probably join. The Good Templars are to make their pavilion into a public hall, this is a wise move. R. O. Clark is to build a house on the new road through T. A. Bunce’s lot to the river and probably a road will be opened to connect with road at John Thompsons. The Chautauqua circle has more members than usual this year, and their meetings are unusually interesting. . Tuesday night about tweaty went from here to Middletown to take in Robin Hood by the Bostonians, returning on an extra train. They report a fine time. “When this cruel war is over” or when the political pot ceases to boil news may be more plentiful. At the Democratic caucus last night, (Thursday) Mr. Lewis A. Westcott received the nomination for representative, by acclamation. For justices of the peace the follow-names were chosen : Levi W. Hutchinson, Phillip Sie-bert, Lafayett Gladding,Henry J. Gilbert, Geo. B. Viets. Owing to a short, unavoidable de ay in going to press we are able to insert the above.] -•J
|Title||Berlin Weekly News, 1892-11-03|
|Subject||Berlin (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Aug. 12, 1891)-vol. 2, no. 17 (Dec. 8, 1892); Notes: Contains numbering inconsistencies|
|Contributors||Continued by: Berlin news|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.B4 N49|
|Relation||Continued by: Berlin news|
|Relation-Is Part Of||Series title: Hartford County miscellaneous newspapers|
|Publisher||Shumway & Butler|
|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 Berlin weekly news|
|CONTENTdm file name||3590.cpd|
THE BERLIN WEEKLY NEWS.
Vol. II. No. 12. BERLIN, CONN., THUKSD^Y, NOV. 3, 1893. I*rice 3 Cents.
Boston ft Meriden
Largest, Fiuest and Best Fitting Stock of Clothing in the
State at Lo\N'est Cash Prices.
BOSTON & MERIDEN
36 Colony St., Merid ; i. C LO TH IN G CO«_________
BERLIN BRICK CO.
MARCUS E. JACOBS, Proprietor.
MANUFACTURERS OK AND DEALERS IX F IN E S T QUALITY
PALLET FACE, PALLET BUILDING AND
B R I C K ,
in Niys passed through a Disintergrator which Separates and Throws Out
Correspondence with Contractors and Builders es]iecially invited.
Prices (jiioted on any number of Bricks.
Large orders solicited. Pionipt dedelivery,
Office and Yard on Middletown Branch N. Y., N. II. & II. R. R. Three minutes from
Herlin Depot. Connected by Telephone.
A d d r e s s a l l c o m m u n i c a t io n s t o
B e r l i n . , O o n i x .
Antique Ash Chamlier Suits,
Eigrlit Pieces, Including- Chair Rocker,
S I X F ' G F l . $ X O O ,
'ine Furnire, owesl frices.
W. H. GIDDINGS, NEW BRITAIN.
BRAINARL & WILCOX, d **-
The only complete Bicycle repair shop be-1
tween Hartford and New Haven. Lock, ‘
Gun and Umbrella repairing. A fine line of |
Umbrella covers. Fishing tackle and Sport-!
C h u r ch S t . M e r id e n , C
|CONTENTdm file name||3586.pdfpage|