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NEW 1TAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, THURSDAY, AUGUST 9 1894.
PLAOYILLE CAMP MEETING, lABUXHTATTEXDAlfCB TEtTKROAT OW All I VAX tO PAH Morning men by R. . W. OHain of , Hamd.n-IU. Dr. Ty tor at Houthlntun . lb AfUraoon I'rwwhtr IU. Mr, 8silajr "of Wladaor limki la th. Kranlnc Flalnvllle Camp Meeting Ground!, 'Aug. t. To-day ha been a esnion of treat Interest on the ground The at tendance has been very large and the weather baa been very fine. Large pic nic parties came from the neighboring towns and rural district. The attend ance vaa the Urgent of any day of the meeting thus far, and It Is estimated that 2,000 people were on the grounds. The Interest manifested at the meeting does not flag, and much Is being done that Is expected to bring about great results. Those who have been to camp meeting for years say that they never saw so many tents on the grounds be fore, nor so many people, who take a deep interest in the meetings. The time throughout the day Is so fully taken up with meetings that the tent ers have little time for anything else. Sunrise meetings are occasionally held at 6 o'clock. Breakfast comes at T o'clock; family devotions at 8; tent meetings at 9 and the service of song preceding the regular morning sermon at 10:30, commences at 10. After the morning sermon, which closes about noon, a short experience follows, which last half an hour. At 12:30 the whole camp with Its visitors eats dinner. At 1:30 tent services and children's services are held and at 2:30 the regu lar afternoon sermon. The evening meeting begins at 7 o'clock, with a service of song and the evening sermon comes at 7:30 o'clock. At yesterday morning's service Rev. Mr. Edwards of West Haven read the scripture lesson. The preacher was Rev. D. N. Grlffln of Hamden. His sub ject was "Christ, the Unfound But Not ' Uncrowned King." His text was Reve lation 6:2: "And I saw. and behold a white horse; and He that sat. on him had a bow; and a crown was given un to Him; and He went forth conquering and to conquer. He spoke in the main as follows: "This is called the most difficult book in the Bible to be understood and I suppose that on account of the many figures used this Is so. John always tells us of the divine side of Christ's nature. Here Jesus is represented as riding on a white horse the emblem of victory. Warriors generality discarded the white horse in battle; as- it -made them an easy mark for the enemy. But Jesus is so certain of success that He is rerresnted as riding on a white horse. "And a crown was given unto Him." This is also an emblem.., of . victory. Jesus is riding forth from yjctory to victory to conquer and to conquer. Since this world began, it has been a battleground with Satan and his forces on one side and Christ and His forces on the other side. The real Issue has been between right and wrong. This warfare will not be -finished until Christ and Hii people succeed in de stroying the works of Satan. "7 ' "There are two classes of people in this world optimists and pessimists, The optimists believe in the Bnal tri umph of Christ's gospel in this world and especially in the world to come, The pessimists believe that the human race is utterly lost Now I am an optimist, and I want to give you some of the reasons this morning way and believe in the word you are an optimist and believe in the triumph of the word and the triumph of the gospel. " There have been much darker times than those that have come to the world. In the thirteenth century the number of communicants fell off to 5.000,000. But God raised up righteous men. so that in the fourteenth century the number became 80,000,000 and now there are over 400,000,000. So I firmly believe that the world is moving toward righteous ness and that a time is coming when universal peace will prevail. .'.'I believe in the right. I believe that the truth will triumph. Truth lieve - in a personal devil, who has great power and force In this world. But I believe that there is a king greater than the devil in power, who will in the end triumph over mm. "It was said of the black prince that he never fought a battle he did not win. crushed to earth will rise again. I be lt was said of the duke of Marlborough that he never besieged a city he did not win. Shall It be said of the King of Kings that He shall fall? Napoleon said that Caesar and Charlmagne and himself had founded great empires. 'They depended on force alone. But the kingdom of Jesus Christ is founded on love, and to-day there are thousands who would die for Htm, "How ' many precious promises we have recorded in the word of God. Therefore do not let us get discour aged. Let us never look on te dark side. There is One that never looks on the dark side. He always looks on the bright side. The church may fail as It is now organized In the world, but Christianity cannot and will not fail.' We must all have a faith that will carry .us on to victory.". At half-past one a children's service was held,' the subject being "Daniel, the Wise Councilor.", t Lessons of tem perance and wisdom were drawn from the story of Daniel. --The preacher of the afternoon- was the Rev. Dr. Taylor of Southington M, E. church. His theme was: "Faith in God as a Redeemer of Those Who Seek Diligently After Him." , His text was: Hebrews 11:6: "But without faith It is Impossible to please Him; for he that cometh to God must believe that- He is, and that- He is a rewarder of them that diligently seek Him," He plainly showed : to his audience that' though God will hear prayer,' He does not al ways onrwer it, and that it Is necessary for those Who wish to find, Christ to seek diligently after Mm.' Christ prom ises us to be a rewarder of our good works, and this has' beep .found,, true by many, who are constantly carry tag forward the work of the Saviour. , - Faith, too, is esaentiaf to receive any thing from God. In order to have faith la God we are not required to 'know all about His being ah personal ity No man can do that A nndos not even know the capabilities r his own out . The speaker closed his mast excellent pennon, with. a word-of exhortloa,J urging all to diligently eek Jesus, to oultlvate faith in God, and In th effica cy of prayer. At 6:30 o'clock a young people s er- vice was held at the I'lulnvUIehouse, which was largely attended. The evening sermon at 7:30 was by Rev. M. O. Lepltty of Windsor, Hi them wu the "Motive of God' Love." He spoke from the text Epeilans 2:7. 'That In the age to come He might show the exceeding riches of His grace, In His kindness toward us. through Jesus Christ." Hi discour was In th main as follow: "Man Is anything but loveable In his fallen state. If man were wise, loving and obedient it Is easy to see why God should love us. There would be some thing to love. But when man Is dis obedient and ungrateful, when he Is fallen, debased and wretched, how can God love man? His reason Is Impaired and his conscience seared; his Imagina tion vile and hi thought corrupt; his appetites are sensual and his pas sions devilish. There are men whom even Christians spurn, whom they would not receive Into their pew, and at whom they would sneer If they ever came to church. And yet, somehow, God loves Just such men. God loves us because we are sinners. He never would have loved us so richly If we had not been sinners. But'lt Is the sinner that He loves and not his sins. How can He love the sinner if He hates sin? Because sin brings suffering? Whom do we love the most? Those who are sound in health, or those by whose bedside we have spent many midnight vigils? A nation Is never more clearly a unite than after a great calamity. It takes a Chicago Are, a Johnstown flood or a Charleston earthquake to uni fy .our nation. It was the cry of a helpless child among the reeds of the Nile that touched the loving heart of Pharaoh's daughter. He loves the sinner on account of his sins because they bring suffering and death. Death bring ruin and iloss. Only God knows the ruin and loss of the soul. But God loves us not so much for what we are as for what we may be. He sees dormant possibilities in us that are infinite. It pays to save a man if you can exchange the despair and remorse of the sinner for the rapturous delight of a ransomed souk The love of God has reformed the thought and morals of the world. But life Is too short for man to reaoh per fection. Alexander sighed for other worlds to conquer. - It takes an eternity ef-years to unfold the powers of the ha man soul. God loves us for what we may be. He sees in us an image of Him self. David says: "I shall be satis fied " When? In his life? Never! I shall be satisfied when I awake in thy likeness." John says: "Beloved, see we the sons of God and it doth not yet appear what we shall be, but we know that when He shall appear we shall be like Him."The goal of human perfection Is God himself! God loves us because He sees the possibilities of the human soul." The annual meeting of the New Ha ven District Camp Meeting association was held In the Hartford tent at 1:30 o'clock in the afternoon, C. A. Bald win of this city, who is vice president of the association, presiding. The re ports of. the secretary and treasurer were presented by John M. Parker of Hartford and William F. Dann of New Haven. The association ran behind about $150 last year. An effort is being made this year to make up that amount. Rev. F. A. Scofield of Grace church. New Haven, offered a resolution on the death of William J. Smith of Higga- num, who was a member of the board of trustees. It was voted that a copy of the resolutions be sent to his bereav ed family, and to the Hlgganum M. E. church. It was voted that the chair appoint a nominating committee to bring In nominations for members of the board of trustees at an adourned meeting to be held to-morrow. A sunrise meeting will be held at o'clock to-morrow morning, and will be conducted by ex-Presiding Elder Hill David Siddal and wife, Edward N. Botsford, George Barnes, D. Masden, and Mrs. Sarah E. Porter were new ar rivals to-day from 'the First M. E. church, New Haven. Captain M. M. Camp and wife, T. B. Miller, C. S. Leavenworth were the new arrivals from Trinity M. E. church, New Haven. Mr. Leavenworth will en tertain two friends from New Haven this evening. ; " Misses May, Lillian and Charlotte Dann, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Dann of the East Pearl street M. E. church, arrived last evening. Tickets for Plainville and return are now sold for one and one-half fares on the Northampton division of the Con solldated rad. The program for to-day is as follows: 10:80 a. m., sermon, Rer. J. H. Hand, New Haven. 2:30 p. m., sermon, Rev. C, P. Mas- den, D. D. ,of NeW Haven. 7:30 p. m., sermon, Rev. F. S. Town send of Waterbury. To-morrow will probably be the big gest day of the camp meting. SUED FOR $3,000. Belligerent Editors' Case for the Superior Court. Henry M. Lindblade Of this city, editor of the Svenska Connecticut Posten, has sued Thomas S. Sneath, editor of the New Britain Bee, for $8,000 because of an alleged libellous article is the Bee stating that Lindblade once worked for $1.50 a day in a wire mill, and also that he was induced to conduct his paper here by saloonkeepers, ana against the church. There was apparently some rivalry between the two papers, as the Posten has recently started a New Britain edition,, which, outs into the Bee's circulation. The case is return able to the September term of. the su perior court. Important Facts. If you have dull and heavy pain across forehead and about the eyes; if the nostrils are frequently stopped up and followed by a disagreeable dis charge; if soreness in - the nose and bleeding from the nostrils Is often ex perienced; if you are very ' sensitive to cold in the head accompanied with headache; then you may. be sure you have catarrh and should (immediately) resort to Ely's Cream Balm for a cure. The remedy will irlve Instant relief, -i uodwltw ' ,7 . v - TUX DMOVOBT IM RMOMElf. Onion and Potato Krawm Still Haftar, Hut Gordons aro Mitch Improved. Boston, Aug. 7, The New England weather service Issues the following weather -crop bulletin for the week end ing Aug. 6: The drought ha been very generally broken by copious rains during th week, except in western Massaohuaett, southern Vermont and northwestern Connecticut, and In New Haven county, Conn. Only .18 Inch of rain fell at Had- ley,1 Mal., 03 inch at Fall Village. Conn.j ,19 Inch at Wet Simsbury, Conn., and .06 Inoh at Westvllle, Conn. At Greenfield Hill, Conn., th fall was 1.18 inches; at Lebanon, Conn.. .78 inch; at New London, Conn., 1.87 Inches. At mock Island, R. I., It was .80 Inch, and at Kingston, R. I 1.35 inches. At Nantucket, Mass,, .73 Inch came; at Hy annls, Muss., .87 Inch; at Boston, .16 Inch; at Falrhaven, Mass., 2.12 inches. At Northfteld, Vt.. the fall was over two Inches. In northern New Hamp shire over one Inch. At Portland, Me.. 2.26 inches, and at. Eastport, Me., .22 nil.,,. In the summary below will be found the final returns from the effect of the weather on the hay crot) and the con dition In which It has been gathered. Abundant rains have fallen over the greater part of Maine during the week and crops are doing very well. Grain is ripening very fast and Is filling well, with few reports of rust on the leaves. Without exception, the correspondents In this state report an extra large crop of all English grasses, and the greater part of It secured In excellent condition. One report , from Kennebec county states that much was injured by get ting wet, while another from the same county says that not over ten per oent. was injured by rain, and not over five per cent from over-ripeness. General ly some were damaged by the showers in the nrst part of July, and since then the work was consequently delayed a little and some Is over-ripe. Meadows are not cut In most places, but are pro nounced good. As has been stated In other bulletins. the hay on old fields In all central and southern New Hampshire was light, on account of the drought, but on well cultivated lands It is pronounced good. Exceptions are where injured by exces sive rains In Grafton county and by late cold weather in the north. Clover was particularly Injured by the cold weather and frosts in Coos countv. and in all the southern oounties in this state. Except during the arst ten days in July, when some hay was wet it has been an excellent season for curing hay best for years reported by some and consequently the feeding quality of the nay is very fine. Considerable grass remains to be cut In all sections, and is getting too ripe in places. Corn is making a great growth: In the greater part of Vermont the rainfall has been suffloient, but in Windham county, in the southern part, it is very dry, and' nearly all ordps are suffering. Here the second orop of clo ver has been injured, and on late out lots the fields have been badly burned. and It is feared the roots are perma nently injured. The yield of small grain, especially oats, is promising in Chittenden county. Clover was. winter killed to some extent in Orange county, but is extra good in Windsor countv. Most fields of grass were injured by the May drought, but they have generally recovered except on sod three years or more Old. The hay is pronounced of fine quality in most places, an'd does not settle so muoh'W the mow as usual, showing good feeding qualities. One correspondent in Windham county states that the grass orop In some sec tions was badly injured by the freeze in the spring and was very light, while on adjoining farms the crop waB splen oma. In Massachusetts the early drought affected the grass on high lands every-, where, and in western Worcester coun ty the swarmp or meadow lands were injured by the dry weather last fall; but generally wet lands show a good crop and of excellent quality. English grasses vary In this state; tn Barnsta ble county they are pronounced light, and in most of Worcester and Franklin counties clover is very poor, though timothy Is good. In most other places the crop is fair and was secured in fine condition. The dyke meadows in Ply mouth county are reported rather light. The haying on the salt marshes will begin in Essex county this Week, and a good crop is in prospect. Apples are ripening early; a large crop Is re ported In the towns on the higher land east of the Sudbury river valley. The fruit worm Is doing considerable dam age to the cranberries in places; this crop is pronounced very light in the vicinity of Plymouth on account of the frost last spring. The hay crop In Rhode Island was in jured by the dry weather last fall and this early spring, and the prospects for the second crop in the northern part of the state, especially, is not encour aging. In Washington county plenty of rain has fallen, and all crops not too far gone are showing the effects and push-; Ing ahead rapidly. Corn and late pota toes are doing very well. All garden have beei much Improved. The drought has been broken in Con- , nectiout, except in the northwestern ipart of the state, where veny little rain came this week. Corn shows improve-; raent but will be late in many fields. Fruit prospects are more encouraging. Pastures had got extremely dry and much feeding had to be done from the barns. The hay cropwas secured in re markably fine shape, very little of it getting wet and only a small amount being over-ripe. The weather was ex cellent for harvesting, and the hay was secured with less labor than -usual. The quality of the crop was apparently never better, and the quantity is far from deficient in any section.. In Fair-, field arid New Haven counties a heavy clover crop was gathered, and timothy and redtop were mostly in good; yield. A late report from Greenfield Hill for 'last week states that the loss to onion and potato growers by the drought will be many thousands of dollars, many cases of onions-, being unfit to pull, without having any that will gfa.de above small. . ' A BVST,DXPATtTJSXirT . ;Glrls Working Overtime at the Winchester - Armory . . , . ,f ( The cartridge department at the hWinchesteT gun faotory I rushed with work and. about 209 girls-ase working overtime evenings, m,ost at them work ing from twelve to thirteen hour a day. Quite number. -of girl - have been padded to the force withjp-the y wwte cnirTBMwtAifli troHiMOTos, T" Oeateets aad Entertainment Friday, ' jtnenat 10. Arrangements for the celebration of th 10th of August at Btonington are neartng completion, and the program for the tarn is herewith given: M a. m. Inspection of tbe fir depart ment by th warden and tbe burgesses. 11 a. m. Boat race, double scull; course as follows,' Starting from a fixed point off end of inside breakwater, thenoe to 'red can buoy and return. In turning leave the buoy on th port slda, Tub race. I p. m. Bicycle races. One mile race, open to Btonington riders only; course to be as follow: Starting from west side at Wadawanuok square on Water street, down Water to Bank square, to Main, up Main to upper railroad station, to Water, to starting point. Five-mile race, open to all riders In New Ljmdon county and Washington county, R. I. -Course same a one mile race, going over the distance five times. Slow race, distance 50 yards, open to all. 3 p. m. Athletic sports on Wadawa nuok square. Half-mile running race. 10-yards dash. Sack race. Tug of war. Weight limit 140 pounds. 4 p. m. Baseball game. Married men vs. single men. 7 p. m. Bicycle race between C. E. Maine 'and F. D. Burtch. 8 p. m. Promenade concert by Bton ington band and a grand display of fire works. Music will be furnished all day by the Btonington 'band. FIFTH AND THIR TEEN TH C. T. Reunion of the Former and the Monument for the Latter. The annual reunion of the Fifth Con necticut will be held at Norwich to morrow, the date selected being the anniversary of the battle at Cedar mountain. This battle was fought Au gust 9, 1862, and was one of the bravest engagements of that year In the field. The Fifth met the enemy in 'a hand to hand conflict All but four of the line officers engaged were killed or cap tured. Major Edward F. Blake of New Haven was killed and his body was never recovered. The colors of the regiment were lost in the terrible encounter. Tears after the war flag was restored to the regi ment from the war department In Washington, where it was taken after the fall of Richmond in 1865. Major E. V.Preston of Hartford was mainly In strumental In securing the Cedar mountain flag, which Is now In the bat tle nag corridor at the capltol. The contract for the Thirteenth regi ment monument, which is to be erected at Winchester October 8, has been awarded by Quartermaster General Harbison tb the New England Granite company of Hartford. The plans for the monument wer' made by Stephen Maslen and accepted by the committee of the Thirteenth, ' Chaplain Upson, ohalrman, last week, at a meeting held for that purpose. The monument is to be of granite, the design being for a sarcophagus costing $1,000. Mr. Maslen's plans contemplate one of the .handsomest memorials , to be erected in memory of the Connecticut soldiers this fall. The arrangements for the dedication will soon be made by the committee. COUNT RECORD. CltyOotirt Criminal Side .Twice Cable. Thomas Brown, breach of the peace, against Max Bergman, continued to August 11; Michael W. Savage, begging, continued to August 13; Norah Parsons, keeping disorderly house. Judgment sus pended; John Hallagan, non-support of wife, nolled; Robert W. Jefferson, sure ty of the peace, nolled; Elizabeth Moran, breach of the peace, continued to Sep tember 8; Hyman Weinhouse and Hy man Marcus, arson, continued to Aug ust 14; Ann Rellly, vagrancy, judgment suspended; William F. McAvoy, Frank Smith, James Barann, William F. Mc Keon and Ann Reilly, trespass, judg ment suspended. Court Motes. In the probate court yesterday At torney John C. Gallagher was appointed trustee on the insolvent , estate of Charles H. Hilton, proprietor, of the Cycle Exchange at 964 Chapel street The report of Attorney Jason P. Thomson, trustee on the insolvent es tate of James Goodwin, was accepted in the probate court yesterday. The report shows liabilities of $3,000 and the available assets amounted to $745. This sum was expended in probate fees and the payment of the preferred claims, so that nothing remains to be divided among the creditors of the estate. The will of the late Mary Fenn of West Haven was admitted-to probate In the probate court yesterday morn ing., A contest had been, threatened by a Major Coburn, living in South Dakota, who married a daughter of the testator. Mrs. Fenn had willed all her estate to Coburn's children and she had arranged that Coburn should not handle the bequest, Co burn threatened contest as he alleged that Mrs. Fenn was Incompetent, but Uie has withdrawn all objection. The estate is worth about $4,000. Score 17 to 7. D. W. Cosgrove's Fab-mounts defeated the Dwight streets at baseball yesterday axternoon ay a score oi 17 to 7. Mrs. Brown Since they have become engaged they Just;st m the parlor' and not a word passes between them. Brown Perhaps there Is no room for it to do so. Puck. - i . : -"- I SI SB' 1 )kzfU Jmi) fcsMfcr. MVMXOAX, OJLRMAXt, The IumI to be Vol tm Sow Iteswa TM XowOu Th stat aengerfost which wtD b held In thl city on Monday and Tues day, August tO and C la deattned to promote good fellowship sod nf sadly fl leg between tb rarlotM German, ingtosT societies of OonneoUcaC Is or der to Meur this th xeoutrv commit- to has decided not to bold any prts tinging coo testa, as th oxperteoo el former year baa shown that sducIi bad feeling Invariably spring up after th awards have been announced. The arrangements thl year have been made with th special Ids of promo ting harmony between all the organ nation. On Monday afternoon, August 20, there will be a meeting ,of all tbe singer In Oermanta hall and Mayor Pargent will welcome them to New Haven In behalf of tbe city. At 8 o'clock In the evening a concert will be held in the hall which promises to be a big musical event There will be selection by a chorus of between 400 and 500 voices. Tuesday will be devoted to a parade and convention. HER CONDITIO CRITIC At. Her Skull Fractured An Operation Very Dangerous. Bridgeport, Aug. 8. Since the acci dent occurred Monday, injuring Miss Jennie Halght. Miss Hatght has not been conscious except for a few brief minutes. This with other reasons In duced the attending physician, Dr. J. D. S. Smth. to make a closer examina tion, with the result that a fracture of the table of the skull, about an Inch back of the right ear, was discov ered, Dr, Fitch was called Into consulta tion with Dr. Smith last evening. Somewhat later Dr. C. S. Hoag was summoned. Tha three physicians consulted as to what measures were best to be taken. It did not appear that there was anything to be done except to let nature take its course. Under other circumstances the opera tion of trephining might have been resorted to. but the medical men were clearly of the opinion that the patient's vitality had been so exhaust ed that the operation would be at tended with extraordinary risk. Miss Height's death is thought to be Imminent. Miss Halght has not opened her eyes since she was thrown out of the wagon and appears to hayve lost the power to do so. MORTALITY IN JULY. Principal Cause of Death In the City During the Past Month, The complete report of Registrar Carr of the mortality of the oity for the month of July has Just been completed. The' total number of deaths was 195, of which 104 were under five years of age. There were 21 deaths In publio institu tions and 16 still births. The principal causes of death were infantile diarrhea and cholera infantum, these ailments claiming 64 vtotims. Diseases of the nervo'tiB system claimed 28, phthisis 20, malarial fever 4, diphtheria 6, canoer 8, and heart disease 4. Of tbe total num ber of deaths 15 occurred from accident and violence, of which 5 were from in juries received in railroad accidents. Three were suicides. Advertised Letters, The following letters remain un called for at the New Haven postofflce August 8, 1894: Miss Lavenis Complins C3l Mm Pvrna Davis, Mrs. nancy Dunoau, Henry tiaicner, jeison runeaae, miss ntella Kiner. Mrs. E. Man T.pmi Mian Vollin Nichols (2), Mrs. Ellen Sooville, Jane sorauron, miss xtoauie atepnens, FRANCIS U. BEACH, P. M. A Little "Beauty" Book is fry John H. Woodburv DermatblbgKial liutifaft, BatsMttlMd 1870. 128 W. 43d It., N. Y. SHERIFFS SAIE. Suffolk, ss. Boston, August 4th, 1804, rpAKEN on exeoutlon and will be sold by a puDuo auunuu uu Friday, the 10th day of August, 1894, At 11 o'clock a.m., at tbe stable of Frank H. Howard, No. 39 Warren st., In that oarfc of Boston formerly (Tharlna. town, in said county of Suffolk, the following- aescnoou pernuuui property, va.; cu line driving norses, single arivera ana matched pairs, as loiion-s ; Bay horse 15-8 hands high, v mare 15JK " " weight 1100 lbs. 105011m. " 1050 lbs. " 1060 lbs. " 1860 lbs. " 1100 lbs. Brown horse 15-2 ' " Bay mare 15-8 " " Gray horse 15-8 " " Bay horse 154 " Bay horse 15-8 " Bay horse 15-8 u Chestnut mare 15-8 hands high, Bay mare 16-8 " Brown horse 15-8 " ' Bay mare 15-8 Chestnut horse 18 " " Bay horse 15-8 ' Boon mare 15-1 " " 1200 lbs. lOOOlbs. 1100 lbs. 1050 lbs. 1150 lbs. 1050 lbs. 1150 lbs. 1050 lbs. 1000 lbs. llflOlhs. Sorrel horse 15-8 Brown horse Gray horse Brown mare Black mare Bay horse Brown mare Bay horse Brown horse 15-2 v 1050 lbs. 15-8 " " " llOOlba. 15-8 h 105oibs. 15-8 l " UCOlbs. 1M " " 1160 lbs. 15-8 " " 1260 lbs. 15-8 1050 lbs. 18 - " " 125011m 1 matched pair chestnut horses, 19-a bands high h, weight 1100 lbs. matched Dalr. chestnut horse and mara. 15-8 hands high, weight 1100 lbs. . 1 matched pair bay mares, 15-2 hands high, weight 1050 lb. SUED B. SEAVEY, auS2t Deputy Sheriff. mote,' swMklsj, uhYniu, supwfluaus hair, eSKUk and all sua MrbIMuM, la DcSr tie mult ot Whm' ore. TWO GREAT BARGAINS Ceitaei's Fine We offer the balance of Lace and Patent Leather Oxford Ties at the lowest prices ever quoted for Fine Shoes., For Gentlemen's Russia Calf Front $4.00, $5.00, $6,00 and,$7.00. For $3.95, Gentlemen's Patent Leather Oxford Ties, worth $5.00, $5.50 and $7.00. The New Haven 842-846 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn. lie uu mi The balance-of the leu's ind BopVSnmmer Suits will be sold at less than cost. MEI'S SUITS, $4.85, $6.50, $7.90. About one-half former selling prices. BOYS' SUITS, $1.25, $i.5o,$2.oo,$2.5o, $g.oo They are great bargains, every one of them. MM 813 -815 -817 Dr. Taft's A2THMALIIE contains vne. but oeetroys iae spesiqo the blood, gives a night's swot so that you need not neglect your all night for breath (or VOr sal. by aU dnuartrta. MONARCH YourChoicfrof Rims and Tires Call and See x Them. :fr - . I7TI 111: II 1 ' .f Mm Shoes r our stock of Russia Calf High $2.95, Lace and Bluchers, worth Shoe Company HEAT YOUR HOUSE WITH THE CELER BATED Mahony Boiler. Steam or Hot Water, Direct or Indirect Radiation, ALSO HOT AIR FURNACES. Driven Wells a speoialty. ' Engineers' Supplies. First-olass work guaranteed. Factory work soli cited. Personal attention given to modernizing defective plumbings, SHEAHAN & GROARK, Steam Fitters and Plumbers. Telephone 401 285 and 287 State Street. . Mill Co., Chapel Street, no opium or other UureSelut 61 name and1 astnma poison in Postoffloa address tremafl1 sleep Sind CirHEWj trial bottle FREE and orove to yon that ASTHMALENE busainess or sit np fear of suffocation. will and does ear. asthma ok. HOT not EDICIMR eo.. MtHHrTM. a. BICYCLES Highest Grade. - .i. jy no una. , s -