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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, September 10, 1894, Image 3

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1894-09-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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Hertford. Bept. T.-The Con
naotlcut Library stoclatton met ye
tery morning In the Acton library,
Baybrook, by Invitation of the pre.l
Bent, the Ret. Samuel Hart, who called
the meeting to order at aeven o'clock,
and! Invited the Hon. John Allen, prea
Ident of the board of truiteee, to give a
blitory of the library. Mr. Allen paid
a tribute to the effort! of the women of
Baybrook In founding the Library as
sociation and keeping It alive until the
Hon. Thomaa C. Acton gave the build
ing in 1879, and the president, In bla
opening address, also alluded to the
services of Mrs. Hotchkles, Mrs. King,
Miss Wood and other ladles.
Reports were made by the secretary,
treasurer, Connecticut publlo library
committee and committee on badges,
which had procured a handsome mono
gram pin of silver and Yale blue ena
mel, the first badge adopted by a state
library association. Miss Mary Esther
Bobbins, of the New Britain Institute,
read the first paper of the session on
'Life at the Library School," describ
ing the course, extended from six
months In Columbia college in 1887 to
the present two years in the Albany
school. The number of students Is lim
ited to thirty and college graduates are
admitted on certificate, but others must
pass an examination In history, general
Information and three years' work In
some modern language. The . school
year 'is of ten months and includes
courses in cataloguing, classification,
bibliography, seminars in current
events, critical reviews of books and all
the details of library work. Examina
tions are held at the end of both years
and a thesis is required before a stu
dent can receive a diploma. In the
discussion which followed, the library
training classes in Pratt institute,
Drexel institute. Armour Institute and
the Maine state college managed by
graduates of the library school, were
mentioned and their relation to the
school defined as that of high school to
Miss Peck, late of the New Haven
public library, read a paper on "Deliv
ery Desk Difficulties," such as that of
supplying every reader at once with a
copy of the latest novel, or of convin
cing the publlo of the justice of fines.
Professor Camp and Miss Whiting, of
ew Britain, were among those. Who
took part in the discussion upon this
paper, which was followed by one by
Professor E. C. Richardson, librarian
of Princeton college, and formerly, of
the Hartford Theological seminary,
upon "Style as a Criterion In the Be
Jectlon of BookB." He urged the nej
.cessity of remembering in buying -the
importance of books to be read for
their style, which Is most essential in
the formation of right habits of think
ing and from that in the upbuilding of
.character. He suggested Darwin,
Drummond, John 'Burroughs,. Jeremy
Taylor, Newman, Spurgeony Pater,
Salntsbury and LeQalllenne as mas
ters In style In their respective special
Members of the association and their
friends, to the number of about fifty,
were Invited to luncheon at the house of
Xhe Hon. Thomas C. Acton. At' the af
ternoon session Miss Alice Richardson,
librarian of the Tolcott library at the
Northfleld, Mass., school, gave an ac
count of her work there, which brings
her into intimate personal relations
with many girls who have had only the
meager advantages of district schools
and are to a large extent dependent on
themselves for the money to carry them
through their course.
A discussion on the selection and
purchase of books was opened by Miss
Maltbte, of Falls Village. She was fol
lowed by Mrs. Hills of Bridgeport, Miss
Richardson of New London, Mrs.-Robinson
of Norwich, Miss Hewlns of
Hartford, Dr. Beardsley of Plymouth,
Mr. Stetson of New Haven, Miss An.
drews of Wethersfleld, Miss Chaffee of
Moodus, Mr. Brewster of Northfleld,
Misses Carpenter and Ford of Willi
mantle, the latter librarian of the Dun
ham library, reporting that the Willi-
mantle Linen Co. always buys what
ever she requests; Miss Sheffield, of
Utlca, a former officer of the Acton
library, Miss Strong of Colchester, the
Rev. Dr. Chesebrough of Saybrook, Mr.
Wilcox of the newly opened Memorial
library In Westerly, R. I., which in.
eludes oner voting district of Stonlng-
ton; Miss Scott of Norwalk, Miss Twin
ing of Waterbury, Professor Richard
son of Princeton, Mr. Curtis, principal
of the graded school, Saybrook, and
Miss Carrington of West Winsted.
A bookcase of tasteful design and ex.
quislte finish has Just been placed in
the Acton library by the young people
of Saybrook in memory of Miss Louisa
Lord, sister of Samuel Clark Lord, of
this city. It Is to be filled with copies
of her favorite books, Including many
on music. 4
After an Informal talk on newspa
pers ana magazines ana votes of thanks
to the trustees of the Acton library, the
librarian and Mr. and Mrs. Acton, the
association adjourned to hold its next
meeting In New Britain. , ,,
Mrs. Wihnof s Six Uncle Entertained at
, Her Hgpdioma Rome.
Bridgeport, Sept. 8. Mrs. C. E. Wll
mot has had the pleasure of entertain
ing at her residence, 407 Clinton avenue,
the past few days, her six uncles, the
youngest of whom is sixty-nine years
of age and the eldest eighty-six years,
namely, Samuel Baldwin, who lives In
Stratford, L. H. Baldwin of New York,
Lewis S. Baldwin of Chicago, I. P,
Baldwin of Manasses, Va., Ell Baldwin
of New York and Elijah Baldwin of
Boston. Another brother, Herman Bald
win of August, Wis., aged eighty-nine,
was nnable to be present The aggre
gate age of the seven living is 646 years.
The are of a family of nine brothers
and one sister, Mary B., mother of Mrs.
Wllmot, who died in 1881 at the age of
sixty-nine. Phllo died In 1882, aged seventy-two,
and Mathew died many-years
since, aged forty-two.
.They were all bom In Brookfleld, but
for. many years were residents of
Bridgeport . -,( -'';'7,? . ,-, ,j ,;j
The six were satisfactorily grouped
ed and photographed by one of our local
artists." AH are exceedingly robust 'and
good looking men, and are married and
have families,
Iter. JJJ. t. T. MVXOEB.
Different Ways In Which TT IWgard Onr
bellow M.a ChrtH Looked on All with
Pity The Bhom for ThinThe Ktnaent
of Chance In the Formation of Men's
Lives and Character.
Rev. Dr. k. T. Munger, pastor of the
United church, preached a most
thoughtful and Interesting sermon be
fore a large congregation yesterday
morning. His theme was "Christ's Pity
for Men," and he spoke from the text
Matthew, 9:36.
His discourse was fh the main as
"There are several ways In which we
are prone to look at out fellow men.
Some regard them with utter Indiffer
ence; others with complaisance and
good nature; some with good will and
solicitude for their welfare, and still
others with contempt each according
to the bent of his own nature. Taken as
a whole, men are so Ignorant, so re
pulsive that It is often times hard to re
press this feeling of contempt. With
Christ, however, It was not so. In Him
wo have the example of one who looked
at men with deep, steadfast and abid
ing pity. He felt In but few ways, but
they arc great and noble ways. He had
a broad nature that looked forth on all
beside Him with love and pity. He saw
not a world to be regarded Indifferent
ly, contemned or dlsplsed, but a people
of great need for pity,
"The Hebrew nation was fraught In
corruption and confusion of thought at
the time Christ was on the earth. Under
the oppressive yoke of Rome their na
tional life had been hopelessly runied.
In the temple was hard-grinding selfish
ness, Immorality and the hypocracy of
the high priests. Everything rung hol
low to the touch. It was upon such a
state of things that Christ opened His
eyes. His people were heavily taxed and
mocked at The world Into which He
came was not a good one.
"But there was one habit that Christ
always avoided. He would not Judge
others. The reason for this was that
looking on the large side He saw that it
would be unjust and cruel. He looked at
causes. And this is always the mark of
the thinker. Let the appearance wait.
He saw. that the reason for the de
graded life of the people was because
they had no leaders. Christ also saw
what a wonderful part that which is
commonly called chance plays in all
hvlman lives. A chance meeting, a
chance temptation, a chance word may
change the whole course of one's life.
Man is the weakest and most plastic
of all creation. He receives the impressions-
of all nature. What is it
makes a man what he is? You cannot
tell. He Is the product of all that has
gone before him, and all that is going
on in him. But not wholly so. The great
element of personality enters In the
will that says I can, the conscience
that says I ought.
There has been too much treatment
of men as beings who can merely do
right or wrong, and it is to be regis
tered accordingly, Theology has treat
ed him principally as a sinner. A sin
ner he is surely, but a good deal besides.
The new doctrine, however, is one of
environment The circumstances which
have exerted formative influences on
the lives of men are being taken Into
account. It is perceived that it is by
these that men are often corrupted.
There are signs of a great humanitar
ian movement which will draw into It
the whole Christian church. True, it
has always been humanitarian, but
what now is needed is more of Christ's
pity. It has in it great power. It takes
the large view of things, which holds
us back from hasty Judgment or con
tempt. The .Christ-pity is active and
inexorable. It never gives over. Christ
lived and died in the full exercise of
this pity. It was because of it that
His heart beat as one with God's. It
was deep and powerful and redemptive.
It is right and Just to condemn evil.
But it is higher and nobler to suspend
Judgment and to pity. What am I, or
what are you, that we should Judge our
brethren? The opinion 'of a sound na
ture on the evil doings of another may
be taken for granted. But they do not
reveal a very high nature nor do they
Help to cure the evils they despise.
Love created the world, and Love only
can reveal It. The mass of humanity
is driven back and forth in an ever-
struggling tide of woe and misery poor,
ignorant suffering, subject to a thou
sand temptations. If we look at men
in) that way, can we but pity?
"It is even so in the present indus
trial contest. Labor Is denouncing cap
ital and capital is denouncing labor,
the one with the torch in its hand and
the other with the lash. ; Neither side
perceives that they are all only a part
of a great movement by which society
Is being borne forward. Neither Is
wholly right or wholly wrong."
A special meeting of the freemen of
the borough is called for Saturday even
ing to take action on the petition of
Isadora Appleton for abatement of taxes
and water rent for ten years. Apple
ton is engaged ill making pocket flasks,
and at present is conducting business
at his own home on Simpson, avenue,
but has rented a small building; former
ly an annex to -the glass shop on East
Center street, but of late used by E. C.
Lane for a henhouse. None of 'the
other manufacturers asked or received
abatement on water taxes for oyer live
years. .". -V, I ' ' .- s "' . Hri":'
The proposed extension of Wall street
causes much disousslon, and. many are
opposed to the project, which they do
not think is at all necessary at present,
and It Is recommended that instead of
opening any new streets the opes In1 use
at present about the borough be put in
decent condition:, which at present they
are not Colony' street,, or at least a
portion of It, is s4d)y In need of repairs.
and other, streets would furbish work
for the road workers' for some time to
come and give better satisfaction to the
taxpayers who have to use them.
A man who gave his name as Robert
Smith and claimed to hall from New
Haven was about town Saturday after
noon -and was somewhat' under the in
fluence of liquor, asked Officer Rellly to
arrest him and then send to his brother
in Hartford for money to pay expenses.
The officer declined to accede to his
wlshcv but gave the nan a. chance to
rest himself lnv .the fi&itlon house until
he was sober and It "topped raining.
Smith worked at Simpson, Hall, Milter
A Co.', burnishing, a year ago for a
B. J. Bullock Is busy collecting In the
subscriptions that were solicited to raise
funds for the expenses of tnt Dana con
certs by the National band. About (200
was subscribed principally by the busi
ness men.
Frank H. Morse received $250 from the
Consolidated Railroad company In set
tlement for Injuries received at the time
of the railroad accident la the ui ai
New Haven In July.
. Joseph Evans of Church street is crit
ically III with throat trouble with little
or no chanoe of recovery. '
M. J. Tuttle had trouble Saturday In
trying to get two shirts from the Chi
nese luundryman on the plains. Butler
bad the check all right, but the celes
tial claimed that he knew nothing of
the garments. Officer Rellly was called
in to fix matters right.
The National band will go to Water
bury Thursday to furnish music for the
Mutual hook and ladder company for
the annual firemen's parade. The band
have played annually for the same com
pany for eleven years
Young Jared Klmberly threw a sharp
edged stone Saturday and nearly cut
off one of the ears of E.M. Hall's young
est boy Arthur. The youth has a bad
bablt of throwing stones.
The entries for the trotting races at
the second annual fair of the Agricul
tural society on September 26 and 27 on
the East Center street park close at 11
o'clock to-night with J. P. Stevenson.
The entries for the running races will
close each day at 11 a. m.
Hartford Han's Experience In Western
Fvreat Firee.
Hartford, Sept. 7. A. H. ding
er, a traveling salesman for the Wil
liam Rogers Manufacturing Co., was in
the midst of the Minnesota forest fires,
and his house received an Interesting
letter from him yesterday, dated at St.
Paul, Sunday, September 2. He de
scribes the scenes of the afternoon and
night before. He says:
"Our train of six coaches was caught
In the midst of a dense forest fire by a
whirlwind of flames, cracking the win
dows and firing the cars in a thousand
places at once, while we poor passen
gers were lying on the floor watching
the sheets of flame over us as our train
was being pushed backwards. The en
gineer was ' overcome by the intense
heat three times during the short run
of four miles, when he stopped us lh a
little marsh of stagnant water. We
all then abandoned the cars and sought
refuge In the slimy water, and pre
served our lives by scooping holes for
our heads and using coats and petti
coats to shield our heads from the
steady downpour of flre for one hour
and thirty minutes, when the wind
shifted and kept us prisoners in the
hole until four o'clock this (Sunday)
morning. Your humble servant lost
everything by the flre, as telegraphed
from Rush City; both of your sample
trunks, and all my clothes and grips,
old order books, expense books, ad
vance postals and business cards, only
saving what I had on my back. As
my eyes are in a very bad condition
caused by .the, scorching fyeaj, and I
am not able to 'keep them : open', a
friendly 'stranger from California has
volunteered to write for me; and as I
cannot see and have no Samples, I will
go to Des Moines, la., to-night and re
main there until you send me a new
line of samples and my eyesight re
turns. There were over five hundred
lives lost In this flre; the railroad track
was lined with bodies."
The Grandeur of the Niagara Falls Tonr
Tuesday, Sept. 11th, the Iaat.
The autumnal season, when nature
puts on her garb of many hues and
glorious colors, Is the most delightful
time for making a tour. All who have
read the many word pictures describ
ingNiagara would say seeing alone
satisfies when one becomes over
whelmed with the marvelous flood and
rush of waters. The reality is far
greater than any mental picture. Na
ture here astonishes and enraptures
herself. This fascinating four-days
trip leaving Tuesday, Sept, 11th,. while
giving ample time to see the wonders
of this world-renowned spot, also gives
an opportunity on Thursday, the 13th,
if visitors should prefer, to visit To
ronto, the famous English city, and
attend the great Industrial exposition.
Lake Ontario, the great inland ocean,
will be crossed en-route by a fine
steamer, while the greatest variety of
scenery can be enjoyed on the observa
tion train from Niagara Falls to Lewis
ton, embracing magnificent views of
the Whirlpool rapids, which In Its
death-like stillness and perpendicular
enclosure would make ,an effective
picture for Dante's Inferno.
Tickets and-further particulars at
Messrs. Peck & Bishop's, 702 Chapel
street. .
The Question is the "Rambler" SekureOne
of Importmne. ,
Norwalk, Sept 8. The question In
the case of the seizure of H. P. Mor
gan's oyster boat, the "Rambler,"
which will probably be tried In Stam
ford city court, Monday, Is of great
Importance to the class of oyster men
known as the natural growthers.
A gentleman. who Is familiar with the
case said this morning: "For forty or
fifty years the ground which Oliver
Cook now claims, has been used by oys
termen as a natural bed, and many of
them have depended-upon it, largely
for their occupation 4jfni fishing and sel
ling oysfers and clams. 4t la one of the
niost yfollflc; '.-:Tjedr'.:j6i-fthe state and
many oystermen lave relied upon It for
tlie support of their families. The time
when the boats were on the ground was
last May and June,'-and none of them
were seized from that time until within
a week or ten days before the close sea
son was over, when the oystermen had
the right to begin flBhlng-.on the natu
ral beds. , It Is a. significant fact that
the day of hearing for this case was
fixed on the first day. when the oyster
men had" the right td begin' taking oys
ters from these natural beds. If private
individuals are allowed to take these
natural beds -and keep off the men who
have, been fishing there .for half a cen.
tury or less the prospect tor the natural
growthers Is not TeryTMrlg-hV ' j
Attorney Frost represents Mr.Morgan
In the . case; rrft Qeorg-e B. rHIlf- anT
Judge J. H. Perry appear to other
oystermea, , , , ,,.,.
The Connecticut state fair la on trial
this year, In Its efforts to furnish an
exhibit of the products of the state
from the farm and the garden, the
orchard and the dairy, the shop and
the factory, In fact of all the various
Industries of the state, some good
friends whose opinions the managers
respect, have claimed that from a
desire to Increase the attendance and
furnish amusement fur all, the side
shows have been allowed to occupy por
tions of the grounds needed for the ac
commodation of the exhibitors and visi
tors at the fair, and that some of the
"fakirs" have not kept' within the
bounds of propriety or obeyed the laws
of the state.
In answer, to these appeals and In
accordance with their own intentions
and desire always held, for to them
the moral character and Influence of
the fairs has taken precedence of any
desire to .draw a crowd and fill the
treasury by allowing any "side
shows" or "fakirs" which were In any
way aga'nst good morals and the laws
of the state a change hits been made.
No privileges were rented for the sale
of liquor, or for the practice of any
games of chance. The officers of the
society and the police have kept close
watch for any attempted evasions of
the law and the prompt punishment
of the offenders has followed.
This year not only will all these
parties be more carefully scrutinized,
but all side shows will be moved to a
location that will not Interfere with
the convenience of exhibitors or visi
tors. An appeal Is made to the citizens of
the state, who, rather than the socie
ty, are on trial at this time, to sus
tain the fair by their exhibits of every
Industry, and by their presence to show
their approval of the efforts of the
managers, and that increase of revenue
may prove that our citizens do want to
see an honest exhibit of all good things
that grow or are made In the state of
1 The citizens of Meriden and adjoin
ing towns are especially Interested in
the success of this fair, as the last
one was not a pecuniary success, and
upon them especially rests the respon
sibility for the present and future of
the Boclety.
Some good friends knowing what we
are doing say, "you have done well
but you have not gone far enough."
With the proper encouragement we are
ready to go as they would ask, for it
would be only a support and strength
ening of our long settled convictions.
Recording Secretary.
Cream Hill, Sept 5, 1834.
Connecticut Fair.
The committee in charge of the ar
rangements of the grange fair, which
is to be held in Wells' hall, East Hart
ford, September 25, 26 and 27, mailed
800 premium lists to the people of East
Hartford last night. There will be a
theatrical performance ''iach night of
the fair with a change of program.
Several new and laughable farces will
be introduced and there is reason to
believe that the entertainments will be
an enjoyable attraction.
The Windsor Agricultural society has
sent a request to the Windsor Locks
Wheel club to send a. racing team
of four men to race against a like team
of Windsor riders on Morris park the
first day of the Winsted fair, the win
nlng team to have four silver medals
and each team to pay an entrance fee
of $4. The letter has been referred to
the racing committee with power to
act in the matter, but it is not general
ly looked upon with favor. The society
seems to want to use the team for a
drawing card and also to have the rid
ers pay for the medals. A few of the
men are anxious for the race.
The Nlantlc Splrltuallat Want to Cross the
C. N. a. Grounds.
New London, Sept 7. It is said that
the society of spiritualists, who own
the camping grounds at Nlantic, will
make a last appeal to the selectmen
of Nlantio for a road to their grounds,
and falling to get it will take the mat
ter to the legislature, seeking permis
sion to go across the state camp
grounds. It Is certainly a hardship for
the spiritualists to be cooped up as
they are by the state's purchase, and
there does not seem to be any way in
sight by which the selectmen can help
the society out.
During the week of the encampment
of the guard the 'bus of the spiritual
ists' grounds went through the state
property and was the only 'bus allowed
on the field. It went that way Instead
of by road to accommodate the mili
tia, who would not have felt safe In
using the water battery with much
travel by the river road, the only way
of reaching the spiritualists' grounds.
That road is under water for a consid
erable part of the way during high tide,
yet It is the only way a team can get
to the grounds now. 1
'The selectmen of East Lyme can
stake a road part way to the grounds
In response to the demand of the. spir
itualists and then call a town meeting
to see about its adoption, but the meet
ing would not vote in favor of the road
In all probability, because while it is
the best, the town could do it -would
hot answer the purpose. .
The state has made' some provision
fqr letting the spiritualists get from
their grounds across the state property
through a labyrinth of fences to the
river road. The river road Is a round
about way moreover. The spiritualists
cannot see that their travel would In
jure the state property materially, and
think it wrong that they should be
shut out of the only convenient way to
town. There might be an objection to
the crossing during camp week, but as
above stated, the state land is crossed
then in order that the water battery
can be used with safety.
Pennsylvania Tours to the South. ,"
For several seasons past the an
nouncement of the Pennsylvania .rail
road 'company's' toursto ttte'south has
been looked for with Interest, and the
JLpleasant anticipation, oft those who
AC jl at home
you an imitation, be honcit itnj it taei.
participate In them have been more
than realised. For the present early
autumn, announcement Is made of two
personally-conducted tours from New
York to the mountains of Maryland
and Virginia and the two most promi
nent cities of the upper south. The
specific points covered by these tours
are Gettysburg, Blue Meuntaln, Luray
Caverns, Natural Bridge, the Grottoes
of the Shenandoah, and the cities of
Richmond and Washington.
It would be difficult to plan a tour of
ten days which would embrace a more
interesting group of plnees, as every
one of them has an Individual Interest
that cannot fail to enlist wide and fa
vorable attention. The scenery of the
entire route Is picturesque and attrac
tive, and the season Is timed so as to
present the scenic beauties In their best
form. For dates, rate, &c, see adver
tisement In another column.
Heart Vnlted After Years of Reparation.
From the Mcrldon Republican.
Over thirty years ago Lavlna Car
penter, for many years a popular nurse,
and John H. Wilcox, now a war vete
ran and pensioner, were engaged to
marry. At that time Miss C. was
very sick and was told that she had
consumption and could not live. Not
caring to burden her affianced with the
care of a sick woman, Miss Carpenter
would not marry her lover. Later Mr.
Wilcox married another lady who died
about two years ago.
Notwithstanding the doctor's verdict.
Miss Carpenter recovered, and to-day,
although sixty-one years of age, is as
sprightly and well as a woman of forty.
Her old affianced, John H. Wilcox, Is
now sixty-two years of age, and is con
ducting a store on State street. He Is
a member of Merriam post, and that
organization, as well as the general
public and their many friends will be
surprised. to learn that he and Miss
Carpenter are to marry September 18.
The ceremony will be performed at Ave
o'clock that afternoon at the residence
of Rev. J. C. Wilson on Broad street.
But a few intimate friends will be Invi
ted to attend the ceremony. The re
ception, which will follow, will be held
at the bride's home on the corner of
State and Bast Main streets, where the
couple will live in the future.
When Miss Carpenter was Inter
viewed, this morning, she remarked
that It was never too late to mend and
thought it a huge Joke to surprise her
acquaintances. She was as happy as a
young bride and was delighted to be
given an opportunity of talking th.e
matter over with the reporter. About
eight years ago Mr. Wilcox was so low
that he was given up for dead, and in
order to save time Merriam post made
all arrangements for his funeral. They
even went so far as to order the flow
ers. Mr. Wilcox often smiles over the
15 NOT L05T
tiwr, On IlDFjifi, Cocai and all Mi Diseases,
Bellinger German Remedy ComDanv.
Adopted by the SOLDIURS' HOSPITAL BOARD ct Connecticut.
Jtoom 6, Hoadley Bnllding,
B. 8?LEWI8, H. D., President.
Dr. Toft's ASTHMALUE contain no opium or other
anodyne, but deitroys the speoifio asthnui poison in
the blood, gives a night's sweet sleep and CURES
so tnat von need not necrlectvonr
jror saM or sii drootwa.
Water Bathing
' or shore, for health arid cleanliness,
can be done perfectly with Pearline.
The Pearline in such a bath gives
you luxurious cleanliness. More,
too. It's a decided help toward
making the salt water do you good.
You don't get all out of it that
you can, unless you assist it with
Soap is out of the question in
salt water bathing.
You can't use soap with salt
water, any way.
Peddleri and tome nnscrnntilotut groceri Will tell Ton,
this is at good u or "the stme u Pearline." IT'S
rear line never peddled. 11 your erocer tends
j Amos new Yen,
An llnuorMl Veteran.
Winsted, Sept. 8. -Colonel A. O. Kel
logg walked down the lakeside drive
to the pavilion yesterday, and returned
to town by the steamer Carrie remark
ing that It was his first steamboat ride
on Highland laku. The time was when
the colonel wan Wlnsted's most promin
ent builder, and Its most conspicuous
military character. He was one of the
early volunteers during the war, and
commanded a company in the Second
Connecticut Infantry, which went Into
the service In May, 1SC1, under Colonel
Alfred H. Terry. The community does
ItHelf credit when It recognizes Its In
debtedness to lis veterans of the war
whose days of service are past.
for mtltift
Apply a pnrtlrlonf
tbo lttiliii well up In
to thonorttrlls. AnVr
a moment drnw
strong breath thro'
thenoae. I'tfethrtHt
times i dny, Hflir
inenlH prof on cJ, 1111J
before retiring.
Open, and clcunura
the Nasal Fawutires,
Allays Pain and lu
HKUinmtlon, Hulls
the fttrna. Prntierfl
tho Mcuihrano from Colds,
Restores the
Tho Unlm la
tienses or Tiiste and Binoii.
quickly absorbed and gives relief nt once.
Price 60 cents at druggists or by until.
aulO MWFAff 86 Warren street, New York
The ideal Tonic Beverage for Nerve.
Brain and Blood, on draught at the
principal soda fountains at 5c. per
glass. Bottles Extract Magic Iron
Tone for home use, 25c. One (
bottle makes a quart of the
best Iron Tonic Syrup in
the world. Delicious
In ice water. Will
keep indefinitely.
Does not affect
the teeth.
66 Fifth Street,
B M .ORISWOLD.lt. D, Bupt,
iPoBt-offlce address we mail
trial bottle
and prove
to yon thatj
hndn .it. --I
will and does ear asthma!
wr CIO.
Mahony Boiler.
' Steam or Hot Water,' Direct or lndireot Kadlatlon,
, Driv-in Wells a specialty. Engineers' Supplies.
. , x uov-uioerj wurn guaranteed, cnuiviy wui a. bum
f , cited. Personal attention given to modernizing
J Steam Fitters an Plumbers. Telephone 404-3
' 28S and 287 State Straatk
3,rg GooOs.
Dress Goods
837 and 839 Chapel Street,
Ng-w Savon, Ot,
Prenared from the rcolDe of Dr. SteDhen
Sweet of Connecticut, the great Natural Bona
Setter. Has been used for more than 50 year
and Is the best known remedy for Rheuma
Usui, Neuralgia, Sprains, Brulsea, Burns, Cuts
Wounds and all external injuries.
C. H. CONWAY, Proprietor,
Sole Agent.
Has caused many firms to
countermand goods thai
were in the process of be
ing made. We have just
bought such a lot, which ard
They are Ladies' Dongoa
Button, made to sell fot
$2.50. We have them at
a price which will sell them
rapidly .
$1.87. ?
854 Chapel (Street.

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