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THE BERLIN WEEKLY NEWS. V o l . I I . 3 S T 0 . 1 3 . B E R L I I s r , THUESDA.Y, 1^0V. lO. 1893. Price .3 Cents. Boston & Heriden CLOTHING CO. Largest, Finest and Best Fitting Stock of Clothing in the State at Lowest Cash Prices. BOSTON & MERIDEN 36 Colony St.. Merid-.i. C L O T H I N G C O . BERLIN BRICK CO. MARCUS E. JACOBS, Proprietor. MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN F IN E S T QUALITY PALLET FACE, PALLET BUILDING AND PALLET SEWER U Cliys passed tlinii«ii a Disiitergntor aH StoH t Out Correspondence w itt Contractors and Builders es^>ecially invited, Prices quoted on any number of Bricks. L a i^ orders solicited. Prompt de-delivery. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Offlce and Y»rd on Middletown Branch N. Y,. N. H. & H. R. R. Three minutes from Berlin Depot. Connected by Telephone. A d d r e s s a l l c o m m u n ic a .t io n s t o B e r l i i x . O o i a x x - The Toniest Things You Ever Saw! That’s the verdict of the ladies regarding those Mohair Crushed PARLOR SUITS Solid oak frames, six pieces, including Divan, F o x * Q a s . o o . We advise you to call and examine these suits at once while the emotional »ale is on. W. H. GIDDINGS, NEW BRITAIN. 8 6 CHURCH 8T&SKT. BRAINAIID&WILCOZ, The only complete Bicycle repair shop between Hartford and New Haven. Lock, Gan and Umbrella repairing. A fine line of Umbrella covers. Fishing Uckle and Sporting goods. C h u r ch S t . M e r id e n , C on n . H. F. DAMON, DBALBB nf RICHMOND STOVES, FURNACES and GOLD COIN RANGES. Ag’t for the celdarated Tamer Rapid Hea- Vk . Tin Ware. Roofing and Jobbing. Berlin, Conn. ' DENTISTRY! A. B. JOHNSOU, D. D. S. OiBoe in SierinKS & Holmes block, opposite the Po«t Offlce, JTEW BRITAIN. Treating and saving teeth a speciality. Crown and Bric^ge wcH-k. Extracting teeth with ether, chloriform ooccaine. Gold filling in Artificial teeth ■nakftH it imposcdble to detect that you wear them. Dr. E . F . Hawkins* assistant. <fec35-9i Qiitliiig, !ais d Fiini^ 40 Colony St., Meriden. ] ) R . C. B . E B IC H SO N Is an axpeit In the preciervation of the natural teeth and a thoroui^y reliable operator In all branches ^ dentistiy. Office: 188 Main street, NIcw BarrAiN. Hours, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Telephone call, 47-5. 1 ST P R IZ E A T S T A T E P A IR was awarded to HOLLISTER’S PERFECTION TION for chapped hands, lips etc. We are the headquarters for it, and also carry a large line of Shoulder Braces and Crutches F.M.KIBBE, to o ., Druggists. Successors to the F. W. Smith Drug Co., 40 W. Main St . . M E R ID EN . CONN. J. A. LEWIS, Photographer 17 8 Main St. N BW BRITAIN. CONN. rk W. W MILDRUM, Agent^ B A S T B B R L IN . m mmAetmaj Manufacturinr Bubber Btunps. Send for W oe JUrt o f Outflta, to _ Donaan * Co., E W , BOW E B S. • DBALBB IN RICHMOND STOVES and FURNACES. Hn and Copper ware, Pumps, Hardware, Barbed Wire, Paints Oil, Glass, Putty etc. X j a f w a a . 3^ 0 ' ^ e x s . Tin Booflng and Jobbing execut«d in the best manner a t reasonable prices. East Berlin, Ct. C. T. ANDREW, Manu£a>cturing C o n fe c t io n e r . Caterer and Florist. Manufacturer of Ice Cream, Water Ices etc. Dealer in Bakery, Fruit, Nuts, and Cigars. 2 1 7 M a in S t ., N ew P r i t a in , Ct. Waiitrd. PLAIN SEWING A ND WASHING to take h om e., Anyone having such work to do will confer a favor by applying to Mrs. B. O t i s . 1 L . O O K . .AT MY DIAMONDS, WATCHES, AND when in Meriden. Bring me your Jobs and save money. P . T. ITTO, 4 0 W . M a in S t. B E R L I N B R E V I T I E S . Bury the hatchet. At last a soaking rain. First snow Wednesday night, Nov. 9th. Incoming vessels report terrible storms at sea. W. S. Brandegee advertises a horse, dy namo and other articles for sale. The Yale Brick Co. offer oxen, carts, and pressed brick for sale. .See the advertisement Work on the new depot is being pushed right along. The foundalions are nearly up C. P. Merwin is burning two very large kilns of brick. Probably the last for this season. Miss Mary Hannon left for New York last Monday morning, where she e.\j)ects to spend the winter. We would call the attention of our readers to the adv. of Ives Upham iSI; Rand in tiiis number of the N e w s . Mrs. Henry Sage has returned from her trip to Syracuse, N. V., where she has been for the past si.\ months. B. K. Field left Tuesday night for Boston on one of his weekly flying trips, in the interest of the Bridge Co. Some nice ruled and plain padded paper, just the thing for school purposes, Jor letter writing. For sale at this oftice. Last Sunday morning brought us the hardest frost so far this fall. Ice to the thickness of a window-glass formed on outdoor water. The world’s fair to those whose minds are easy because they traded with W. 11. Gidd-ing in his line of furniture at fair dealing and fair prices. A pair of spectacles in a new case was found near the polls Tuesday and left at this office which the owner can have by applying for the same. The Mechanic’s are having the e.\terior of their hall covered with a fresh coat of paint. When completed it will add greatly to the beauty of our street. The memorial prepared to the memory of the late A. H. Hull, has been printed in nejit booklet form, and is for sale a t ihis ottice. Ten cents each or three for 25 cents, Myron Patterson has resigned his position as clerk for H. N. CJalpin, and Charles Fowler will take his place. We hate to have Myron leave, for he is one of the most accommodating young man that ever waited upon a customer. The menitjers of the Christain Endeavor Society will hold a “ Blue Jay” social at the home of Mr. Ernest Mildrum, at East Berlin, Friday evening, Nov. i i t h . All members are cordially invited. E. I. Clark recently purchased seven thoroughbred Shorpeshire sheep of an importer, as a nucleus to a larger llock. The sheep are called in their native home, the “ tax payers of England.” That sink drain running across the road from T . GiJligan’s to the railroad crossing, is a matter that demands the a ttention of the Board of Health immediately. Aside from the dadger that would arise from it as a menace to the health of the community, should the weather be warmer, it is a iilthy eyesore for so public a place. Work on the new and elegant office for the Yale Brick Co. is about to begin. I t is to be located east across the tracks from the new depot, the foundation for which is already laid. I t will be built of different colored pressed brick, each side contrasting in shade and design, and when completed will take a place with the modern architectural offices now being built. The H . Wales Lines Co. of Meriden has the contract for the brick work and F. L. Norton of Kensington executes the joiner work. Miss C. K. Churchill and sister have left Berlin for their winter home in Lakewood, N. J . MissJChurchill’s absence from town leaves a void in nearly everything that pertains to the good of the place, for she is ever ready with voice and hand to give valuable advice and assistance to all matters of local interest or advancement. What she will be unable to accomplish in the material, a t our gatherings and councils for the town’s benefit, we feel sure, will in a measure, be compensated for in the spirit. T h e D e p o t S id ew a lk C om m e n c e d . T h e N ew s takes much pleasure in announcing the commencement of the sidewalk it has been agitating lately from Berlin street to the depot, to meet the general improve-a e n t s and industrial awakening now progressing in that portion of the town. T.Gilligan, of the “ Kensington.” has at a large personal expense, graded and laid a heavy broad flag sidewalk, curbing and cobble gutter in front of his property. This is a begining of a good work. Now will the adjoining property owner, J . C. Lincoln, pick the line up and continue it the length of his property ? He will find it will materially enhance its value. We hope to be able to say next week that Mr. Lincoln has begun the work. Public improvements are as infectious as some diseases. James Garrity, opposite Gilligan’s, not to be outdone by his neighbor, has also built a fine piece of walk in front of his place,besides greatly improvmg the general appearance of his property by grading. WESTFIELD WHISPERS. Henry Wilcox of W'^est street, is giving both of his houses a fresh coat of paint which adds much to their appearance. Mrs. W. E. Wilcox will spend the last of this week at her old home in Haddam, visiting her parents. Charles Wilcox was taken with a chill while at church last Sunday, and is quite sick. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Frank E . Boardman on Wednesday, Nov. 3d. Mrs. C. E. Case has gone to Yalesville to spend the winter. C. A. Wilcox did stop work long enough to go and vote, Tuesday. A flock of wild ducks were on Highlait'! lake Sunday morning. The sportsman <•( this place being law abiding citiiens, the were not disturbed. The M. E. Society held a fair in tl, chapel this last week which was made entertaining by the presence of the col'. . glee club of Middletown. Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Roberts, formerly of this place have recently buiried their aunt, Mrs. Adams of East Hartford, an aged invalid, they having left this place a few years ago to oare for her. THE ELECTION IN BERLIN. LARGEST VOTE E V E R CAST IN TOWN. S um m e r W e a th e r P r eT a ils and B r in g s Out, P r a c t ic a lly , th e W h o le V o te—The E n tir e D emoc r a t ic T ic k e t E le c t e d W ith th e E x c e p t io n o f R ep r e sen ta tlY e— Quiet, E a rn e s t W ork D one b y Both P a r t ie s—S lig h t R e p u b lic a n Qain. The election in Berlin for 1S92, win doubtless be recorded Us the most remarkable one the town ever took part in. Remarkable for the amount of work done by both parties to bring out the vote, the uncertainly as to the general result the large vote polled, the rivalry between the nominees for representative and their friends, the quiet that prevailed all day, etc. There was every indication Monday that election day would be stormy and unpleasant. A heavy south wind, with low' hanging clouds and occasional showers prevailed all day and night and gave evidence, till after daylight Tuesda)% that it would continue so throughout the day. But as the sun rose, rifts in the clouds began to appear and by nine o ’clock the sky was clear and blue, and the sun shone forth bright and warm as an early summer day, and never hid its face till it set at evening. The courage o f everyone rose with the sun and hearts were cheered accordingly. Work commenced promptly at the opening of the oils, and by noon considerable over half of the votes had been cast. Almost every possible team was brought into service, and a very large crowd assembled around the town hall all day. Following is a result of the ballot as cast, officers of the day etc., etc. Moderator, William M. Fow'ler. Ticket Booths, C. H. Risley, W. W. Vance, C. 1). Bartram, W. L. Atwater. Booth Tenders, W. M. Fowler, W. M. Risley. Checkers, Jos. J. Morse. W. H. Shumway. The vote : Whole number of votes cast, 603 THE RErUr.LICAN TICKET. Harrison, 286 Governor, Samuel E. Merwin, 286 Lieutenant Governor, Frank W. Cheney, aS6 Secretary, Stiles Judson, jr., 288 Treasurer, Henry Gay, 288 Comptroller, George M. Clark 28 4 Representative in Congress, E. Stevens Henry, aSi Senator, Marcus H Holcomb, 276 Judge of Probate, John Coats, 284 THE DE.MOCRATIC TICKET. Cleveland, 297 Governor, Luzon B. Morris, 297 Lieutenant Governor, Ernest Cady, 297 Secretary. John J . Phelan, 297 Treasurer, Marvin H. Sanger, 297 Comptroller. Nicholas Staub, 299 Representative in Congress, Lewis Speri|r,297 Senator, Earl Cooley, 308 Judge of Probate, John Walsh, 295 REPUBLICAN JUSTICES OF PEACE, Elijah Church, 266 Walter E. Tenfield. 266 Marcus E. Jacobs. 264 Newton H. Baldwin, 265 John M. Staveley, 263 DEMOCRATIC JUSTICES OF PEACE, Levi W. Hutchinson, 302 Philip Seibt rt, 303 Lafayette Gladding, 299 George B. \'eits , 304 Henry J . Gilbert, 305 RKPKESE.NTATIVE. -506 288 F. L, W'ilcox, r L. A. W'^estcott, d Jas, Arnold, p 8 For comparison is the following the vote of 1888 : Harrison, 276 Cleveland, 287 Prohibition, 22 Labor, i All the candidates on the State Prohibition ticket recieved eighteen, with the exception of William S. Ward, the nominee for senator from this district, who received but sixteen. These two were doubtless cast for Mr. Cooley by some of his Prohibition friends. Mr. William Fowler seems to be specially adapted to fill the position of moderator at an election. Good natured, plain spoken, prompt, energetic, no favors. The polls closed at five o’clock. At a quarter past seven the result of the ballots cast for each man, was read by the moderator and those receiving majorities were declared elected. Following are the names of the gentlemen ^appointed as counters : K. E. Stearns, A. A. Barnes, C. M. Jarvis, John Norton, W. H. Riley, Jason M. Taylor, Isaac Ailing, W. D. Blenus, A. B. Goodrich, Arthur Upson. THE SENATORIAL VOTE IN SECOND DISTRICT. Holcomb, r. Cooley, d. Ward, p. Berlin 276 308 16 East Hartford 518 506 36 Glastonbury 434 374 30 Manchester 867 591 59 Marlborough 39 to 3 Newington 89 107 8 Rocky Hill 112 121 6 Southington 694 603 37 South Windsor 227 181 19 Wethersfield 2S5 14s Total, 3541 21)99 215 Holcomb’s (rep.) plurality, 542 In 1890 Garvan’s (rep.) pluraliry 425 >'lr.st C o n g r e s s io n a l D i s t r i c t . Henry, r. Sperry, d, Morrison, p. Hartford. 5364 6571 Avon, 122 146 4 Berlin, 2S7 297 18 I'.loonifield, 128 190 10 liristol. 843 893 59 Burlington, 92 164 Canton, 304 2()6 20 Kast (iranby. 98 93 . . Ivast Hartford .509 514 36 East Windsor, ■U3 293 Knfield, 70S 5 5 2 55 Farmington, 329 364 2<) Glastonbury, 434 373 36 t iranby. lu i 135 Hartland, 92 53 Manchester, 879 579 57 Marlborough, 39 (mj 3 New Britain, 1840 2276 156 Newington, 90 106 3 Plainville, 257 210 35 Rocky Hill. H 2 121 6 Simsbury, 260 160 22 Southington, 687 614 . . SouthWindsor,,211 199 10 Surtield, 467 317 14 W’st Hartford, 281 125 19 Wethersfield, 284 149 I Windsor, 3S8 330 3 4 Windsor L ’ks, 21O 334 6 Total, I : if),4S4 S u n d a y S e rv ic e s. Sunday, Nov. 13th, preaching at 10.44 and 7.30 by the Kev. Thomas Clayton. Sunday School at 12 o’clock. Junior society of Christian Endeavor at 3 p. ra, in the church. V. P. S. C. K, at 6,30 p.m. Weekly Prayer meeting on Thursday even-ijig at 7.30. All are conlially invited to these services. K E N S I N G T O N . Among the antiquities and relics found in the home of Mrs. Ellen .Smith, and to which allusion has before been made in these columns, is a packet of old papers. In a H a r tford Cour.int of 1816 is the following notice which is evidently inserted in all good faith in a column of somewhat similar matter:— Ran awa}- from the subscriber on the 26th inst. an indented apprentice Boy, by the name of Jared Minor Chapman, Whoever will return said boy shall receive no thanks, ■nor no charges paid. All persons are forbid harboring or trusting said boy on my account, as I will pay no bills of his contracting. James King, Enfield, July 27th, 1S16. A prayer meeting was held at the home of I len rj' Norton, W'ednesday evening. This is the first of such meetings to be held biweekly in that part of the parish during the winer. The annual meeting of the W. C. T . U. was held with Mrs. Charles Atwood. Thursday, Nov. 3d. The officers of last year were re-elected with but one change, the appoint-of Mrs. Pratt as vice- president for the Congregational church. The report of the work was considered encouraging, and efforts for the new year eiithusiastically begun. Mrs. M. S. Graves for several years, one of the state officers of the W. C. T. U., was this year chosen at the Norwich meeting superintendent of the state prison and jail work. The next meeting of fercival Grange, is to be “ Young People’s night,” and it is believed that an interesting program is being arranged for the occasion. A BRICKYARD VISIT. TO THK BOYS. Did you ever visit a brickyard, boys ? Why, yes. I ’m sure you did. I f not you’re all behind the times. And should of course be chid. So for the special benefit. Of those who never paid A visit to that famous place. I ’ll tell you how a brick is made. You may think it easy work But, 1 say what’s n ore*. You must be very sprightly. And leave your bed at four. First, you must get good clay. Then haul it in carts to a pit. Where some men are busy working ; You know, they have no time to sit. Jus t a little coal dust Is mi.ved up with that sand ; T o d® all this requires, A strong and steady hand. The great machine is very busy ; While the clay within’s being rolled. Quickly coming out before you ; See, the brick’s within the mould. Then they’re placed upon a truck, And spread on racks to dry. The poor truckers as they run Heave a long drawn sigh. Next, we find them in the shed W'here they’re slowly turned. All the g<xid men are now on hand While the lazy ones are spurned. W'hen they’re burned we view them. The color will not fade ; Examine well, no broken ends For now the bricks are made. So we ship them far away. To many a distant land And every famous place you go You’ll see the good bricks stand. Ju s t another moment, boys Where are your best men today. Why, they’re right here in Berlin J Jigging Connecticut clay. Katherine Murray. F r o z e n C h ry g a n th em nm s . At the London chrysanthemum show there are on exhibition flow'ers sei^ from New Zealand in ice. In Australia chmrsan-themums blossoms in April. These blossoms ■were cut then and placed in water and frozen in. They were then stored in the meat refrigerating works, and later shipped in refrigerating boxes to England. When the water cans were opened in London each contained a solid block of transparent ice, in the middle of which was the blossom, perfect in form and color. yiiu Once More a Democratic President. CONNECTICUT GIVES NEARLY 5000 M.\J0R1TY, AND ELECTS A DEMOCRATIC GOVERNOR, SURE. A ll F ea r s o f U n c e r ta in t ie s S e t a* R e s t—Luzon Morris’s M aJoxitj O-rer Mr. M erw tn ’s fo r Gk>TeTnor 1 ,1 0 0—The S en a te a T ie—A R e - p u b lica ;. L e g is la tu r e . I t has always been regarded that fine weather on election days was indicative of Republican success. In fact, whenever the Republicans have suffered defeat and the weather has been unpropitious, it has in-varibly been attributed to “ the weather.” I t is very evident there was something else in the air last Tuesday besides the bright warm sunshine and soft balmy air, for the work of that day re.sulted in almost the greatest political revolution the country has ever known. Had a firey meteor fell from that clear bright sky of Tuesday, it would not have caused greatei consternation in the Republican ranks than did the result of the election when it w^as made known. I t waa a vertable earthquake and the feelings of those who had not only never dreamed of defeat, but of a glorious victory, can better be imagined than described. The victory came, and it is so decided that not the possibility of a doubt exists, to cause contention or disagreement. For this everyone shotdd be thankful. The victory, not only in this state, b a t all over the country,is conclusive. Ex-President Grover Cleveland carried the state by over 5000 majority and Luzon B. Morris, is elected governor by the people, for the first time since the election of Thomas Waller, ten years ago. Three Democratic congressmen, elected by increased pluralities and one Repnb* lican congressman. A tie in the Senate^ and a Republican House, with a Republican majority on joint ballot,is the history o f Con> necticut, as the result of the presidential election of 1892. Follow'ing is the list of States, Republican, Democratic, People’s party and doubtful, with the number of electoral votes each g iv e s ; REPUBLICAN. Maine Massachusetts Michigan Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island Vermont Idaho Minnesota New^ Hampshire Wisconsin Montana North Dakota South Dakota W^ashington West Virginia DEMOCRATIC. 6 Southern States 154 15 New York 3 6 5 Illinois 2 4 4 Indiana 1 5 32 Connecticut 6 4 Delaware 3 4 Michigan 5 13 Wyoming 3 9 New Jersey 4 ID 12 2 5 6 ■7 PEOPLE S PARTY. 3 Nevada 3 4 Kansas ID 4 Colorado 4 6 1 7 131 DOUBTFUL STATES. California 9 Ohio 123 Nebraska 8 4 0 The 'city of London covers 687 square miles. Only one-half of all who are born reach the age of 17 years. Married men liye longer than batchelom. Over 10,000,000 pounds of tea were imported into this country last year. The saloons of London, if set side by side, would reach a distance of seventy-five miles. During a waltz of ordinary length the dancer travels about three-quarters of a mile. The girl who dances every dance will trar-erse a distance of from ten to fifteen miles in the course of the evening. Alaska covers an area of 575,000 square miles and has 25,000 miles of coast line. The population is probably about 30,000, of which all but 5,000 are native Indians. The United States Government derives a large revenue from its vast fisheries and fur trade. The fur seal and fur otter trade alone is worth $3oo,cx)o a year. D e a th o f C la r a l.o a l8 e K o llo 8:8''s M o th e r . Jane Elizabeth Kellogg, the mother of Clara Louise Kellogg-Strakosch, died a t the Clarendon hotel in New York Tuesday evening, Nov. is t, of heart failure. Mrs. Kellogg had been an invalid for several years. Everybody connected with the musical profession in this country from x86i to the time of her daughter’s virtual retirement from the operatic stage knew Mrs. Kellogg. She gave up her whole life to the protection and professional advancement of the prima donna. For lawn mowers, window screens, and doors, refrigerators and hardware of all kinds, go to Herbert L. Mills, 336 Main street. New Britain. *
|Title||Berlin Weekly News, 1892-11-10|
|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||3595.cpd|
THE BERLIN WEEKLY NEWS.
V o l . I I . 3 S T 0 . 1 3 . B E R L I I s r , THUESDA.Y, 1^0V. lO. 1893. Price .3 Cents.
Boston & Heriden
Largest, Finest and Best Fitting Stock of Clothing in the
State at Lowest Cash Prices.
BOSTON & MERIDEN
36 Colony St.. Merid-.i. C L O T H I N G C O .
BERLIN BRICK CO.
MARCUS E. JACOBS, Proprietor.
MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN F IN E S T QUALITY
PALLET FACE, PALLET BUILDING AND
U Cliys passed tlinii«ii a Disiitergntor
aH StoH t
Correspondence w itt Contractors and Builders es^>ecially invited,
Prices quoted on any number of Bricks.
L a i^ orders solicited. Prompt de-delivery.
Offlce and Y»rd on Middletown Branch N. Y,. N. H. & H. R. R. Three minutes from
Berlin Depot. Connected by Telephone.
A d d r e s s a l l c o m m u n ic a .t io n s t o
B e r l i i x . O o i a x x -
The Toniest Things You Ever
That’s the verdict of the ladies regarding those
Solid oak frames, six pieces, including Divan,
F o x * Q a s . o o .
We advise you to call and examine these suits at once while
the emotional »ale is on.
W. H. GIDDINGS, NEW BRITAIN.
8 6 CHURCH 8T&SKT.
The only complete Bicycle repair shop between
Hartford and New Haven. Lock,
Gan and Umbrella repairing. A fine line of
Umbrella covers. Fishing Uckle and Sporting
C h u r ch S t . M e r id e n , C on n .
H. F. DAMON,
RICHMOND STOVES, FURNACES
and GOLD COIN RANGES.
Ag’t for the celdarated Tamer Rapid Hea-
Vk . Tin Ware. Roofing and Jobbing.
A. B. JOHNSOU, D. D. S.
OiBoe in SierinKS & Holmes block, opposite the
Po«t Offlce, JTEW BRITAIN.
Treating and saving teeth a speciality.
Crown and Bric^ge wcH-k.
Extracting teeth with ether, chloriform
ooccaine. Gold filling in Artificial teeth
■nakftH it imposcdble to detect that you
Dr. E . F . Hawkins* assistant.
|CONTENTdm file name||3591.pdfpage|