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• ;> :-, r-' ••';••V- . •" :-:^v R» • i:! <Oi>. &&k ' :• .-•. A; ^^ . ;•-; W<& /L /.:..• «•>•-•','.r • .•• ';• • * ' • - : 4 A :;\'4 ;MP> ,. r&*£mr —s-• <• VOL. XIII. C i(fal i|it3iriq$s JjKnjitotg, Physicians and Surgeons. I? F. PARSONS, M. D., PHYSICIAN 1J« AND SURGEON.—Residence ana office No.45 Pearl street, Thompsonville, Conn. Connected by Telephone—No. of call 3. Office hours—8.00 to 9.00 a. m.: 2 00 to 3.00, and 6.00 to 7.30 p. m. Dentistry. THORNTON, D. D. S., Dental Parlors, Wansley's Block, - Main street, Thompsonville, Coun. Special attention given to Crown, Bridge and Gold Plate Work. Pare Nitrous Oxide Gas administered for painless extraction of teeth B.H " DR. LAWRENCE, OO Han he found at his Thompsonville o$ce (over Bridge Store) HOBDAYS & TUESDAYS' All Day, ' and SATURDAY Afternoons. ggp* Pure Nitrons Oxide Gas always on band for painless extraction. Music* Etc. DENSLOW KING, —TEACHKR OP— Piano-forte, Organ Playing & Harmony. Address P. O. Box 462, Thompsonville, Conn. IHA IP. AT»TiEPT, Teaoher of Mliisio, .Lindsey's Block (Room 1), Thompsonville, Conn. Also agent for the Finest PIANOS and ORGANS sold in this vicinity. Can refer to scores of purchasers. Musical merchandise of every description on hand, or obtained at short notice. MjF.ROY H. SMMES, TUNER and BEPAIBER of Pianos and. Organs SUFFIKLD, CONN. Organs and Melndeons repaired with n<w bellows First-class work guaranteed. .Good references. 'f welve years of practical experience. *3- AGENT FOK COLUMBIA BICYCLES. T. P. A TtT=t ® cfeS SON, Dealers in Pianos, Organs, Piano Stools, Scarfs, Covers, etc., and the Wilax & White Self-JPlayivg Organs Instruction Books constantly on hand. Also, Second-Hand Instruments to sell or rent. THOMPSONVILLE, CONN. The Standard Pianos of the World. A. MOELLEB, Agent, er Hall, 92 Pearl St., Hartford, Ot. $gp»Tuuing and repairing of pianos attended to at short notice. References. Hair Dressing and Shaving. MICHAEL DONLON, HAIR .DRKSSBR. Fred. F. Smith's old stand, under Thompsonville Hotel, Thompsonville, Ct. \11 branches of the business done in an artistic manner. Please give me a call. Undertakers and Directors. A. n. LBETB, UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER, 45 AND 47 MAIN ST., THOMPSONVILLE, . . • CONN. Telephone connections direct with store. WILLIAM MULLIGAN, Funeral Director and Embalmer. Prompt, careful and personal attention given to Undertaking in all its branches. 6 No. Main St., - Thompsonville, Conn. Printers and Publishers. rpHE PARSONS PRINTING COM-X pany. Steam-Power Printers, and Publisher® of THK THOMPSONVILLE PRESS, Dearth*? post-office, Thompsonville, Conn. Miscellaneous. CHARLES E. PRICE, AGENT.—Dealer in Wood and Coal. Wood a specialty— Chips for sale. Moving and heavy •.teaming lone on reasonable terms. •Thompsonville. Conn. THOMPSONVILLE • wramflttal ®wr|s M.J. LIBERTY. Proprietor^ it:s«» >;.p -i * S3? ~*i • > THOMPSONVILLE, CONN? T] ! %v;v* -V^' V. \J 4':^ 'WM4f4: " '4&4^W-:4i'^:4\ K: Zh :pfT" v; i' I"1;-J ;v;. vV;>,V ^ • ^ , . •• : -• r. •. • ."-V-.: • .v.. - . - . V v ; . v . ' ' - - ; s=::'i--.-.- : CV :^-;y_ -;T-V ^ - * r - i : . — . - >' ' : • yy,;i f • : :>,y}:i4y;>;! m 20. 1892. •si O. 24. v & Plans and estimates furnished for every description of Monumental Work and Memorial Work, in Marble, Granite and Brown Stone. Work in cemeteiies dupli- • > cated; fine flower e-arving and lettering a jy^gpeeialty. We have had an experience of i ^SO yearsln some of the best monumental works in the country, ' We are prepared ito work rj'fiflt lets coat "Jthan can be furnished by Vermont, (Jlawsachosetts or Connecticut SlBhOp8. Favor us with your orders and save fancy prices to agentei We can ite Urstrclansrefere.ncea, and back up what e advertise. [arbleWorks, Peart 81., Thompsonville. f Absolutely Pure* A. cream of tartar baking powder. Highest of all in leavening strength. —Latest U. S. Gov. Food Report. Royal Baking Powder Co!] 106 Wall St., N. Y. Financial. 'pHE R. D. & ROBT. E. SPENCER CO., BANKERS. Capital, $25,000 R. D. SPENCER, MANAGER. ROB'T. E. SPENCER, CASHIER. J. W. GRAHAM, ASST. CASHIER. OFFICE HOURS, 9.30 A. M. to 12.00 M. ; 1.30 to 3.30 P. M. A General Banking Business Transacted, Interest Allowed on Deposits. THE I. D. & ROBT I SPENCER CO. Thompsonville, Conn. Banking and Financial. rjpOLEDO, QHIO, QONSOLIDATED gTREET J^AILWAY F1I RST /CONSOLIDATED P*IVE c jyjORTGAGE JpER QENT. JgONDS. DUE JULY 1909. Interest January and July, payable in New York. The earnings of the company are sufficient after paying operating expenses and interest charges to leave a net surplus of about $50,000. Price 98>£ and interest. Particulars or copy of our engineer's report or attorney's opinion furnished upon application. WOODBURY 3VEOULTON, Bankers, Springfield, Mass. Portland, Mc. 415 MAIN ST., SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 'Ton can Stop that 'Bart' for a Quarter; AND e—i ' -*,7' A wellrtested specific for Coughs, Consumption, Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma, Influenza, Hoarseness, W hooping Cough,and all affections of the Throat and Lungs. The Corner Drugstore, GEO. R. STEELE, Apothecary, Cor. Main & Prospect sts.,Thompsonville. LEGANCE, ASE, CONOMY. Elegance in Style, Ease in Wear, , Economy in Price, Are the principal features of the Shoes sold at THE T H OMPSONYILLE SHOE STORE. Come and see. ~ Jno. M. Dempster. 65 Main St., Thompsonville, Ct. N. B.—Repairing a specialty. For all Kinds of 1 l o O C I Vegetables, Fruit, N uts, and Canned Goods. J2g§P> Glama, Oysters and Qaa-haugs opened to order—by the pint, quart or gallon. ; ' Best Goods at Lowest Prices. •••mr Give me a call and I will do you CTEO. MAIN STREET. TH0MP80N\TLLE, - CONN. S.-8hef ina op^^tbfsters kept all thft aroriwt: For top-dreBsing or Reding always give satisfaction. Now the price is low, and soon will advance ; only a few car loads left at Brainard's Agri-cultural War^boiipe. ^ j DARKNESSr*fe'^H r : , The night has a thousand eyes, , , And the day but one; Yet th« light of the bright world diea |p# With the setting son. The mind has a thousand eyes, j But the heart but one; Yet the light of the whole life dies When love is done. ' U"'? —New York Presa. ONE SIDE OF A TALE. A windy November evening closed in dark and dismal, threatening wild weather in the night. The tea things put away early, we gathered around the fire, each of us in chosen cozy corner, for a long, quiet evening, listening to the wind and the sorf, half looking for a shipwrecked crew to come to us, when brisk footsteps sounded outside and our friend Robinson Crusoe bounded in, leather jacket and fishing boots dripping with rain and salt spray, his cheeks glowing and his black eyes snapping with fun. We all'started up with the same quick question of what was the matter, fancying all sorts of mishaps to his lighthouse or his dory to account for his appearance in the storm and darkness from the farther side of the always rough channel But be seated himself serenely near the door, merely saying by way of answer: "Well, how's things over your way? Thank you, marm, 1 won't come no nearer the fire; I'll set ri' down here with my boots, so's not to mus yer floor up none," hanging his sleek wet fur cap on his knee to drip and to dry. "That plaguy dory of mine, she leaks like thunder. Dunno how she'll stand it, laying to your wharf in this way c' the wind, while I set. But 1 guess she won't damage none but what 1 can git acrost in her. 'Tain't only a couple o' miles anyway." His shaggy black hair dried in a tangle as he talked, smoothed down from time to time by a hand sent aloft when not fidgeting with his buttons, or the chair, or his cap. : "1 dunno how my man Friday'U get along while I'm gone. He's kinder scat o' that leetle' tower o' mine, an don't he hate wuss'n pison havin me gone! .By thunder! But ef he ain't old ernuf ter stay alone nights awhile I'll tell him he'd better be gettin him another job. Lord! he's forty-one, an me goin on twenty-five! An 1 ain't scat. Oh, he's a big fool! It's his watch till 12 tonight, anyway, an he can make the old gal go well enough if he's a mind to an don't go ter dickerin with the machinery." There was a shade of anxiety in his tone; he rose and tiptoed heavily to the window, peering out to catch a glimpse of his faraway light. "There she goes," he said. "She's all right. Red, ten; white, five; oh, I guess the old boy knows what he's about, but he's such an old fool, really, he don't know half the tijme which side his bread's buttered." Sitting down again he stretohed one leg out, while he dragged up from the depths of his trousers pbcket\ar letter wrapped in newspaper, postage stamp," he said; then suddenly laughed aloud at his thoughts. "Jim's so scat I didn't say a darned word how I was comin off after supper. 1 jest set him washin dishes, and that takes all the mind he's got, an jl; snuck out an let the dory fly; an when she struck the water he come a-bustin out the door on deck; thinks I'd fell overboard, ye know; and 1 sings out, pullin out from the tower, an the wind a blow-in— I says, 'Goodby, Jim,' says 1, 'I'm goin ter leave yer now;' an ipy Lord! he stomped int' the entry and slammed the door to. Choking mad, he was. My Lord! guess he hain't got oyer a-cussin yet! Alius says when I do somethin out o' common, says he, 'Deuced tomfoolery,' says he;" and Crusoe buffeted his cap in a tumult of boyish glee. "When 1 git back hell be awful glad, but he ain't a-goin ter let on, mind; he thinks I hain't got but half an eye, anyhow, an ain't never up to his tricks. But 1 know him, sir—marm, like a book! He'll let me haul the old dory up single handed an think he's takin his spite out that way, but, good Lord! 1 kin run all 'round him, as fur as tricks goes. Why, it don't take more mind than I've got in my collar button to git 'roun ole Friday. Don't mean no reel harm, nor I don't never reely hurt him, but he is sich an old fool I like to hector him some. Ell it blows a haf a puff o' wind he's scat ei the tower tumblin down. "Tliat night it blowed so—it's two weeks come next Monday—I tell yer the old gal shook, an that's a fack. But, my gracious! she's as tight as the^Jxair on yer ;head, an-dorft .scare me, none. But when we waf tp-ropp?r> an the seas was \an\ arbtmtin-onf her, and the ^b^^Tattlifi, I jest hit the tpble leg a ctiitaii: says^>lemn ter Jim, Ifiays, 'Jim, we're a goner I' i an he t^p an^wn a-pray-in. ; 'Oh, wh&t'll we do^sayBjhe. An I says, 'Jim,' says,I, 'mebb9riah«i|ll fall to landward,; 1 says4 an by. wasn?t he iMd when he ketcned &nl. "I1>en washinJtoday, .Did yer see my washin out? Washed and. ironed saime .day. See my shirt? Ain't it .clean? Can't 1 -wash good?" he asked brightly, standing , up and throwing open his jacket, beating his breast, as if we, too, might come forward if we would .And smite upon his manly shirt-front. A fine deep red surged up in his weather b^ten cheeks in pride of performance. "We git done terrible quick, we do. Shove the table up longside the stove an let her go. Hain't got but one, flatiron, so 1 drive her awhile, an thefn Jim, when she's hot agin. But don't Jim make a kick, though! My Lord! Says his'n good enough ef he folds 'eni an sets on 'em awhile, but 1 dont wa&t no man roun me that don't iron his does good, an 1 keep him at it, an while he's ja^.lgjesyf|«p|o .l^Fard,, ^n lay ^ 'Tm^a^kib^gcw^'M^eranironpr myself, but it's mendift gits me. Trego*, a hole in the heel o' this sock I've got 6n, now, an trill* me to wear a hole. An blamed ef 1 kin sew it up. An bnttotia iff—can't go that neit^r; Pve got three ofFn thiBBe pants Pve gw<m,lmt l ooi't sew 'em on. You bruit your buttons off, terrible, hangin on that ole dory o* mifle, up an dow& eVry time yer nw her; an Hain't ^auff; fer me to, but Jim, he's got toj?o a-bustin 'em <rff my does 'cos he hain't got 'nttff of his oWn to his back. I couldn't never learn to t . somehow. Ill tell yer how it fc-itfi this way: You take a piece o' doth, an Ehen you go to work an try "to navigate through from t'other side with a needle, an ef you don't stave the point off ev'ry single tinfe I'll swaller it! "Old lady down to 'Moose island, where 1 come from, last winter's dono my button sewing for two years back, an comes kinder rough on me doing of it myself. Jim hed oughter to know how to sew, didn't he now? But he don't. I says to him, sometimes, 'Jim,' 1 says, 'you'd orter be ashamed, big ez you be an can't sew*' But don't do no good, only makes him madder 'n a set-tin hen. Alius does when I get foul er any o' his lacks. But he's a good feller, Jim is, ony he ain't never been brought up right. It makes a lot o' difference to a feller whether he's been brought up." Friday's critic was spread out at comfortable length in his chair, worrying his fur cap tirelessly as he talked. "1 don't mean that kind o' fetcbin up the big bugs set out to have," he explained, warming up to a new idea. "My gracious! there's one or two houses I go into sometimes, summer folks down to Moose island, in town for winters. 1 ben to 'em. I know how they done! Yer can't tell me! Why, I 'gwin there awhile an seems ez ef I should dwup thro' the ruf, makes me so deuced on-comfortable. So stan up an p'ticler them kind o' folks is, yer can't fetch a step but what yer come down on some er their notions. Good Lord! in some of them rixtocratic houses yer have ter split a bean t' eat it. Ef 1 want sum'n t' eat I druther eat off'n the floor than be so awful slow and mannery. Now, I like to come over here, yer don't have ter act anyhow. "NoW, I'll tell yer, did yer ever notice," (balancing his cap on one fist and beating it around and around with the other) "it's jest this way—sometimes yer have an awful sight better time when it don't cost nothin than ye do when it does. That's what's the matter. Now I'll tell yer. I set out to go to Yarmouth on a Sunday to see my cousin, Maria Collins, an so I staid over till Monday. Well, I'll be blamed ef I ever hed a better time in my life; an do ye believe, the whole thing didn't cost fifteen cents.; Nor I couldn't tell ter save me what/% done, only set roun an laffed, an I duijsp what I was lafFn at. Maria's a tea$Br| and she makes things hum—an so's her, children. Terrible nice children. "I've ben places where I'd git rid of fifteen dollars an wisht all ^ the whole time 1 hadn't went. There's lots .o,; things you pay for thafs poor invest-i ments, 1 say—'specially parties ani presents. Now I'll tell yer. I went t^ a party down to Moose Neck, an meuj nother feller.we laid out five dollars " the two of us, an blamed if it warnt clean fizzle. My boots wad too smal pinched awful, an there was too man; giils. Ef there's one thing I hate, too many girls at a. party. An I Jialn' went to another party since. see what I laid out, now« compa: Maria's, an didn't get no lastin sal tion! . "I guess I'll be goinnow. V Jupi be cussin an jawin an lookin. outdoor ev'ry little while t' see .ef I' ^ ":C:; LE£ I^SlpRTH QUARTER, INTER-iAL SERIES, OCT. 23. Mm Wit al/r1 ,43—Golden Text, ptrtary Scriptural principle i^obtain definite blessing &y' £Qrm we must seek it "Ye shall seek me eh'" ye shall search for nie (Jer. xxix,13). Jesus ;,Bfertain diseases could be r^rjiyer and fasting (Math. ^ belpg. thus in earnest ;«!4brl3gi fciditigSfrom heaven sded .by God. sent to himiby&n angel .(Dan. Seel also Zacharias ^nd./ihe iL(Lukei, 13). -The angels are Spirits who wait upon the vation (Heb. i, 14). " " old the intimate -acquaintance of . onr name, the house WaJiy^L in which we sojourn, ottr^oo-' te. : Observe how plain and full IOQS given to the servants. Both ~ God and the visions of God are plainly (Deut. xxvii, 8; Hab. ii, 2) tha^i the one who reads may obey. See alsifPs. xxvii, 11. irnelius having briefly replied to question, "For what intent have b for me?" (verse'29) and having ;lly commended hini for his prompt-i i^ten adds, "Now therefore are we all i'sent before God to hear all things commanded thee of God." It is lid not Peter whom Cornelius ex •to hear from; it is the presence of ;iadt of Peter, that awes them. * <JOf a truth I perceive that God is ,er of persons." Thus Peter began He. might have learned this law (Dfot. x, 17; M Chron. xix, 7; iv,.19), but he needed a vision to him. Some people »now would ..lesion, to convince them that God ' can and does love and work those who don't belong to their I every nation he that feareth J worketh righteousness is accept-lim." For Peter to put a Gentile with a Jew as to acceptance ^ was surely-the Spirit speaking in |r a little while before he thought ferently. See verse 28. Ithough the peace preached by Je-st was first for Israel, yet Isaiah tj^d at its being for Gentiles also rrote, "Peace, peace to him that *nd to him that is near" (Isa. lvii, |iid. Paul, so preached it in Eph. ii. «oit i,,20F.insisting that "The same •all l^irich unto all that call upon ' 2). • |inspted that they knew this i b^gan to be preached ib Grali erward in all Judea, but he ive aidded that it was because avjour's-command to preach the i every creature and the apostles' them tower steps, door an make believe not knowTm-aroun. Oh, he's a sly one, Jim is. Well, good night; I guess I'll be goin. Hope to see you over to my house, some o' these nice nights. Well, I made a visit, hain't I, this time! Elf ye stan up it's a call, an ef ye set down it's a visit. Well, I guess I'll be goin. Good night!" —Boston Transcript. ~ Prices of Bare Coins. The bronze cents, such ag are in circulation now, were first coined in 1864. None of them ^ears a premium except the issue of 1877, which is valued at 8 ceuks. Some of the old fashioned half cents are high priced. On a basis of "good" condition the half cent of 1796 is worth $15. The issues of 1831,1836,1840, 1848,1849 and 1851 fetch $3 each, while those of 1-793, 1795 and 1802 w.e pay $1 apiece for. None of the nickel cents is worth a premium except that of 1856, with a flying eagle, which you can sell for $2. A 5 cent nickel of 1877 is worth $1, and a nickel 5 cent piece of 1878 has a market value of 15 cents; there is no premium on those of any other year. Nickel 8 cent pieces o f 1877 we pay 75 cents each for, while those of 1878,1882, 1885 and 1886 are worth 5 cents each; none of the others bears a premium. If you are so lucky as to get hold of a bronze 2 cent piece for 1873 you will have no difficulty in disposing of it for $1, but no other issues have any extra value.—Interview in Washington Star. mm The Discovery oi the Gulf Stream. Ponce de Leon, while on his famou search for the fountain of youth, made the discovery of the gulf stream. The whalers of New England were the first to gain a fairly accurate knowledge of the limits of the current between America and Europe by following the haunts of the whales, which were found north of one line and south of another* but never between the two. This, they reasoned, was the gulf stream current. Benjamin Franklin received this information from the whalers and published it on a chart for the benefit of the mail packets plying between England, and the colonies. The chart was first issued about 1770, but was not accepted by the English captains. Before it came to be generally known and used the trouble between England and the col» onies began, and Franklin, knowing the advantage the knowledge would be to the BHtish naval officers, suppressed it all he could until hostilities ceased.— Detroit Free Press. T'led but Once. A. resident of Riverside, Cal., owns a lazy horse. He fixed up a batteVy in the buggy to give the animal an electric shock occasionally' instead of using a whip. He was topretis the button with. Ida foot and the electricity was to do the reat, , At the first pressure, however, the horse kicked thp. carriage so hard that some portions ;of it have no| come Another for ^Georgia. ; -A farmer was standing at the foot of an enortriouB cornstalk. "How big to your com?" asked a stranger. "I don't know," answered the farmer; "I sent one of my boys up to see a little while and Tm worried to death-about -U ' "How BOK C^>Jbe jba^ o; that's the trouble. The conU^kW* if t# ^ter t^ he ^f «#a|b3 '—1A Grange (da») (Graphic. lamosfrconc iOf SB®8* am i^rinitjr Assessors' Notice! THE SELECTMEN and TOWN CLERK of the Town of Enfield will meet at the Town Clerk's office, in Thompsouville, for the admissiou of those persons who shall be found qualified to become electors in this state, on Wednesday, Oct. 26,1892, from 9 o'clock a. m. till 8 O'clock p. m.; also on Saturday, Oct 29th, at Hazardville Institute, from 2 p. ra. till 5 p. m.; also on Monday, Oct. 31st, at the Town Clerk's office, in Thompsonville, from 9 a. m. till 8 p. m.; and, if necessary, on Monday, Nov. 7th, from 9-a. m. to 5 p. m„ to admit those whose qualifications mature after Oct. 31st, 1892. Also, will hear appeals from the Registrars on the last day named. -HVERY PERSON residing Tn Enfield is 1J hereby notified to give in his list or property liable to taxation, on or before Noy. 1, 1892, signed, dated and sworn, on the form prescribed in Section 13, Chap. 248, Acts of 1889. Neglect will compel a list to be made, and 10 Per^cen - v GEO. ALLEN GOWDY, J Enfield, Conn., Oct. 6, 1892. JOHN L; HOUSTON, AMOS D. BRIDGE JOHN P. O'HEAR, JN, ) E, >• Selectmen ) '• - FREDERICK E. ELY, Town Clerk. Enfleldj Conn., Oct. 13, 1892. spired <yes, even of (^od:rtid His ~ it and wholly in-rbally inspired) record ; but so few. even of who possess the Bible, care much or know much ' about its testimony . Therefore God has appointed living men and wofrfen who shall be living, walking, sneaking Bibles, known and read of all inen, filled with the Spirit, honoring the Lord Jesus (II Cor. iv, 11). 40. Our verbal testimony is to the great fact that Jesus died and rose again—de livered for our offenses, raised again for our justification (Rom. iv, 25). The testimony of our lives is, or should be, to the fact that we died with Him, by faith in Him, and are now alive unto God walking in newness of life, our affections set upon things above (Rom. vi, 6; Gal. ii, 20; Col. iii, 1,2). . 41. Jesus, after His resurrection, ap peared some ten or eleven times, but only unto the disciples, and perhaps not to all of them. Many know that Jesus died fo them who know little or nothing of the power of His resurrection, and to whom He is as one outside the door pleading for entrance to His own house (Rev. iii, 20). 42. The same Jesus who died and rose again is to be our Judge. He offers Himself to all now as their Saviour, promising to cast out none who come to Him (John vi, 87), but as surely as He is a Saviour now, He will soon be Judge, first of His redeemed, then of the living nations and lastly of all the rest of the dead. It will be a day of a thousand years beginning and ending with judgment (Acts xvii, 31; Rom. xiv, 10; Math, xxv, 81, 32; Rev. xx, 11, 12). . 43. It is the privilege of all who receive Jesus Christ as their Saviour to know that they have even now the forgiveness of sins, and shall never come into judgment for their sins (I John ii, 12; Isa. xxxviii. 17; xliii, 25; Acts xiii, 38,89; I John i, 7,9). , 44. It is evident that as Peter spoke the words they were received by those who heard them, and right on the spot in the midst of the service, while Peter was speaking, the Holy Spirit came upon them, God thus sealing the preaching of Peter and manifesting His approval (Mark xvi, 20). 45. It seems that the brethren from Jop: pa who accompanied Peter (verse 23) were Jews or circumcision, as we might have expected, no Gentiles or uncircumcision having yet been received. And now they are indeed astonished to see uncircumcised Gentiles receive the same gift from God as the circumcised Jews had received at Pen; tecost and afterward (chapters ii, 4; iv, 81). : *46. The power to speak various • languages and thereby magnify God was in- Btantly granted to them. We know that .BVen now God does wonderfully help in the study of a language, but fancy what a boou to outgoing missionaries this gift would be today. Will someone tell why me have it not? 47. Having received Jesus, and having received a wondrous manifestation of the Holy Spirit, the next step is the public confession of the same in baptism, signifying thus that henceforth they are dead to the world and alive unto God, and wholly devoted to Jesus Christ as their leader. 48. Having been baptized, they then desire further instruction and press Peter ! to tarry, which he evidently did. We can , fancy how he would teach them to suffer with Christ, while they rejoiced In being a royal priesthood unto Him, how he would teu them of a possible abundant entrance into the kingdom, and of the glo» -jrious appearing. the BoQrd of County Commissioners fo . Hartford County: HEREBY APPLY for, a license to sell ' spirituous and intoxicating: liquors, ale, lager beer, Rhine wine arid cider, at 37 Mainst, Thompsonville, Town of Enfield. My place of business is not'located within 200 feet in a direct line of a church edifice or public school-house. Dated at Enfield, this 11th day of October, A D. 1892. His v.,.- Thomas X Feeley, Applicant. F.E.Ely, witness. Mark. We, the undersigned, electors and taxpayers, as defined by law, of the Town of Enileld, hereby endorse the application of the above named Feeley for such license. And we hereby certify that we have not- (endorsed the application of any other person. Dated at Enfield, this 11th day of October, A. D. 1892. John Keeney, : i ;Patrick Kilday, James Dlneen^ Neil Cummings, Patrick Fitzpatrick. I hereby certify that the above-named endorsers are electors and taxpayers, as defined by la^r of the Town of EDfield, and they have not signed for any other person. Dated at Enfield, this 11th day of October, A. D. 1892. Frederick E. Ely, Town Clerk. J I, Thomas Feeley, on oath do depose and say,that lam not disqualified toreceive such license by any of the provisions of tbe laws of this state, and that the place in which said business .is to be carried on has no means of access to any part of the same building use'd or occupied as a dwelling or lodging-house, and 1 agree to comply with tbe Screen law in regard to having a full and unobstru9ted view of my bar and interior from the main entrance or sidewalk adjacent thereto. Thomas [His X Mark] Feeley, Ap'cant. Oct. 11,.1892. F.E.Ely, witness. State of Connecticut, Hartford Co., \ ~ TEnfleld, Conn., Oct. 11, 1892. /8S Personally appeared Thomas Feeley,the above-named applicant for license, and made oath to truth of the matter, by him subscribed, and contained in this application, before me, Frederick E. Ely, Justice of the Peace. To the Board of County Commissioners for Hartford County. HEREBY APPLY for a license to sell Thompsonville; Town of TEnfleld. My place of business is hot located within two hundred feet in a direct line of a church edifice or public school-house. Dated at Enfield, this 8th day of Oct., A. D. 1892. JOSEPH W. HALLAM, Applicant. We, the undersigned, electors and taxpayers, as defined by law, of the Town of Enfield, hereby endorse the application of tbe above-named Hallam for such license. And we hereby certify that we have not endorsed the application of any other person. Dated at Enfield, this 8th day of Oct., A. D. 1892. Ebenezer Maylott, James E. Davison, John Weaver, Lorenzo Terry, Wm. Henry. I hereby certify that the above-named endorsers are electors and taxpayers, as defined by law, of the town of Enfield, and they have not signed for any other person. Dated at Enfield, this 8th day of Oct., A. D. 1892. FREDERICK E. ELY. Town Clerk. I, Joseph W. Hallam, on oath do depose and say, that I am not disqualified to receive such license by any of the provisions of the laws of this state, and that t£e place in which said business is to be carried on has no means of access to any part of the same building used or occupied as a dwelling or lodging-house, and I agree to comply with the Screen law in regard to having a full and unobstructed view of my bar and interior from the main entrance or >idewalk adjacent thereto. Jos. W. Hallam,Applicant. State of Connecticut, Hartford co., ss. \ Enfield, Oct. 8, 1892. / Personally appeared. Joseph W. Hallam, the above-named applicant for license, and made oath to the truth of the matter, by him subscribed, and contained in this application, before me, Fred'k E. Ely, Justice of the PeBce. Everybody' ploughs in dry fish in the fall for Tobacco beds. You can find it at Brainard's Agricultnra Warehouse. . . ^ - - ' V . . < To the Board-of CQuntt) Commissioners for Hartford County: ^ WE HEREBY APPL'Y for a license to sell spirituous and intoxicating liq-ors, ale, lager beer, Rhine wine,and cider, in Whitworth st., Thompsonville,Town of Enfield. Our place of business is not located within 200 feet in a direct line of a church edifice or public school-house. Dated at Enfield, this 6th day of Oct., A.D. 1892. Broderick Bros. Appl'nts. We, the undersigned, electors and taxpayers* as defineidby law of the Town of Eufield, hereby endorse the application of Jthe above-named Broderick Bros, .for such license. And we hereby certify that we have not-endorsed the application of any other person. Dated at Enfield this 10th day of Oct., Wm. H. Burbank, Thomas Savage, Andrew J. I hereby certify that the above-named endorsers are electors and tax-payers, as defined by law,, of the Town of Enfield, arid they have not signed for any other person. Dated at Enfield, this 10th day of Oct., A. D., 1892. FREDERICK E. ELY, Town C lerk. I, Timothy H. Broderick, on oath do depose and say, that I am not disqualified to receive such license by any of the provisions of the laws of this State, and that the place in which said business is to be carried on has no means of access to any part of the same building used or occupied as a dwelling or lodging-house, and I agree to comply with the Screen law in regard to having a full and unobstructed view of our bar and interior from the main entrance or sidewalk adjacent thereto. Oct. 10, '92. Broderick Bros., Ap'ts. State of Connecticut, Hartford co., ss.: \ Eufield, Oct. 10, 1892. / Personally appeared T. H. Broderick, of Broderick Bros., the above-named applicant for license, and made oath to the truth of the matter, by them subscribed, and contained in this application, before me, Fred'k E. Ely, Justice of the Peace. A. D. 1892. John Shaughnessy, Wm. Barton, Brown. very near-sighted. He-left his glasses at home the other day, and. wish Ing to know tbe time of day, and having no watch, he asked a street boy, , at the same time pointing upward to the Old clock. Sonny, what time is it? looked at Fogg la wide-eyed To the Board of County Commissioners for Hartford County: J HEREBY APPLY for a license to sell spirituous and intoxicating liquors, ale, lager beer, Rhine wine, and cider, at 6 Main street, Thompsonville, in the Town of Enfield^. My place of business is not located within 200 feet in a direct line of a church edifice or public school-house. Dated at Enfield, this 12th day of Oct.,A.D. 1892. John Doyle, Applicant. We, the undersigned, electors and taxpayers, as defined by law,of: the town ofEu-fleldjhereby endorse the application of the above-named Doyle for such license. And we hereby certify that we'have not endorsed tbe application of any other person. Dated at Enfield, this 12th day of October, A. D. 1892. \ ~ ; ' John Broderick, J. L. Fairman, R. E. Abbe, John F. O'Hearj Jos. H. Uzlemeir. I hereby certify that the above-^ajusd endorsers are electors and taxpayers, as defined by law, of the town of Knnel^, and they have not. signed for any Other, person. Dated at Enfield, this l3th:.day of Oct;, A. D. 1892. \ : v FREDERICK E, ELY, Town Clerk. I, John Doyle, on oath do depose-and say, that I am not disqualified to receive such license by any of the provisions of the laws of this state* and that the place in which said business 4s to be carried on has no means of access to; any part of the same building used or occupied as a dwelling or iodging-hotise,. and I agree to comply with the Screen law in regard to.&aving a..lhll. add unobstructed view of my bar and Interior from the main entrance or sidewalk Adjacent thereto. \ John Doyle, Applicant. dct. 12; 1892: State of Connecticut, Hartford co., ss. \ , ; , Enfield, Oct. 12, 1892. / l'1hisb'baily appeared" J"o "h n ^ ' " "" made oath to the truth of the matter, by him subscribed, and contained lnthiijap- "4 ptt<^tion^ Wog^m^ ^ To the Board of County Commissioners for Hartford County. IHEREBY^S^jil^hj^^icense to sell liquors, cider, Enfield. TB^^JHTce of business is not located within two hundred feet in a direct line of a church edifice or public school-house. Dated at Enfield, this 6th day of Oct., A. D. 1892. Cornelius J. Sullivan, Applicant. We, the undersigned, electors and taxpayers, as defined by law, of the Town of Enfield, hereby endorse the application ot the above-named Sullivan for such license. And we hereby certify that we have not endorsed the application of any other person. Dated at Enfield this 10th day of October A. D. 1892. Abner Woodward, A. J. Epstein, R. Bostick, Wm. Mullgan, Jeremiah Connor. I hereby certify that the above-named endorsers are electors and tax-payers, as defined by law, of the Town of Enfield, and they have not signed for any other person. Dated af Enfield this 10th day of Oct., A D. 1892. FRED'K E. ELY, Town Clerk. I, Corn. J. Sullivan, on oath do depose and say, that I am not disqualified to receive such license by any of the provisions of the laws of this state, and that the place in which i-aid business is to be carried on has no means of access to any part of thesame building used or occupied as a dwelling or lodging-house, and I agree to comply with the Screen law in regard to having a full and unobstructed view of my bar and interior from the main entrance or sidewalk adjacent thereto. Oct. 10} 1892. Corn. J. Sullivan, Applicant. State of Connecticut, 1 Enfield, Ct. County of Hartford, J Oct.lO, 1892. Personally appeared Corn. J. Sullivan, the above-named applicant for license, and made oath to the truth of the matter, by him subscribed, and contained in this application, before me, F. E. ELY, Justice of the Peace. To the Board of County Commissioners for Hartford County: I HEREBY APPLY for a license to sell spirituous and intoxicating liquors, ale, lager beer, Rhine wine, and cider, at No. 52 So. Main street, Thompsonville, Town of Enfield.: My place of business is not located within two hundred feet in a direct line of a church edifice or public school-house. Dated at Enfield; this 12th day of October, A.D. 1892. Wm. S. Brown, Applicant. We, the undersigned, electors and taxpayers, as defined by law of the Town of Eufield, hereby endorse the application of the above-named Wm. 8. , Brown for such license. And we hereby certify that we have not endorsed, the application of any other person. ° Dated at Enfield this 12th day of October, A. D. '1892» Wm; Martin, 1st. . Jobn.O. Smith,:-.' Geo. T. Smith, Wm. H. Martin, Wm. Hliditch. • I hereby certify that the above-named endorsers are electors and tax-payers, as defined by law of the Town of Enfield, and they have not signed for any other person. Dated at Enfield this 12th day of October, A. D. 1892. ; ; J = •FREDERICK E.- ELY, Tdwh Clerk. Ir Wm. S. Brown,, on' oath do depose and say, that I am. not. disqualified to.recei've such license by any of the provisions of the: laws of this State, and that the place in which said business is to be carried on has no means of access to any part of the same bbildihg ii&id and occupied as a dwelling or lodging-house, and. I agree to comply with., the Screen law in regard to having a' fbll and onob- Utructedrview ofmybarandiuteriorfrom the^mafn. entrance .qx .sideyralk. adjacent thereto. Wm. $. Brown, Applicant. Oct. 12,1892. o; ; State of Connecticut,' Hartford co.,-a&: \ Personally appeared Wmv ,8. Brown, the above-named applicant .for license, and made oath to tbe troth bf the milter, by him subscribed, and oontalbed fa this appllMUo^ before 'ky :• ' of it'a^jSntmayd's Ajigvien '."J K* (xLIESMATf• | (SUCCESSOR TO CHAS.BERBERICH.) DOMESTIC BAKERY. Jewelers* Watch.Btakers, Etc. F. £. LADD. • F. S LADD. JEWELERS! For a fine line of Watches, Clocks and Jewelry, do not fail to call at 417 Main St., Springfield, Mass. Also for a choice line of Sterling Silverware, in Tea, Coffee, Berry and Orange Spoons; Oyster Forks, Butter Knives, Picks, etc.; also, the famous'Springfield Souvenir Spoon.' We can save you more . " i'-'r than your car fare by dealing with us. KI^P. S.—F. S. Ladd will be in Thompsonville every Tuesday and Friday evenings to receive and deliver any work that may be intrusted to his car§. , • E. WOLCOTT KING, » " General Jotting ani Repair Stop. Special attention given to fine CABINET AND UPHOLSTERY WORK. Shop located on Oak avenue, near Pearl street, west of H. K. Brainard's dwelling. BUSS COLLEGE. NINE-TENTHS of the Boys of Hartford and vicinity expect to go into business. Can they face the following questions ? Are you a fin» BUSINESS PENMAN? Do you thoroughly understand ACCOUNTS? Are you well up in BUSINESS ARITHMETIC ? Can you Intelligently write BUSINESS Letters ? Can you draw.up BUSINESS PAPERS? Are you a good PACKAGE MARKER? Are you an EXPERT SHORTHAND WRITER?. Are you a FIRST-CLASS TYPEW'RITIST ? If you are above the average i > any of the foregoing requirements. YOU WILL HAVE NO TROUBLE in getting employment. If only avet age YOU WILL NOT EXPECT ANY. To quidlfj in the above studies is the business of this schoof Would you like to inspect our catalogue ? E. JVC. H-ant singer J 30 Asylum St., Hartford, Ct. 0 UR SPECIALS! CHOICE PERFUMES! We carry a Full Line of the principal odors. Honest TOOTH POWDER, as good as any, and only 10 cents a botrl«. Our own CONDI I ION POWDERS, made from well-tried, highly efficacious formulas. Beef, Wine and Iron, Liebig's Bcel, Sherry Wine, and Citrate of Iron. Elixir Calisaya Bark,' the virtues of Peruvian bark as a Tonic are too well known to need eom-ment. Compound Cough Syrup—The old reliable every dose goes right to the spot. Trusses, Supporters, Shoulder Braces, Elastic Hose, etc. k: IST. SMITH'S PHARMACY, 93 Main Street, - Thompsonville. Specimen of work. McGrepry & Monuments and Marble Work. To please must embody the customers' ideas worked out in the highest style of art upon the best material. More than 25 years of experience upon the finest, designs, and the constant employment of the most skilled workmin enables us to furnish tbe latest designs and finest work at reasonable prices. Free earring* to those desiring to inspect desigm Springfield cemeteries. Finished monuments Bstantly •flefd constantly on hand. J^-TELEPHONE 9—5. 520 Main St., Springfield, Mass. A Genuine RUBBER TRIMMED HARNESS, made of the best oak leather, hand-made (not machine-sewed), For $20, At A. T. LORD'S Old-Established Harness & Trunk Store, ' ^ 4 Main St., Thompsonville. - Compare it with the so-called /Gold Medal* Harness. , Also, Trunks, Bags, paign Whips and Banners. ; The Burlington " Stay-On " Stable Blanket. . It is the only blanket which remains securely in its place on the horse. It is • . ... the most durable blanket on HH market. No surcingle needed. irarfest Canada "Ashes. For seeding down or for top-dressing at lowest price by the ton or car; load at Brainard's Agricultur'l W house. ' MV-"1 "*• M. W. HULLIVAN. jr. T. HULLIVAN,. HULLIVAN BROS Fire ani Life Iostraice Agents. Fire insurance at lowest possible Insnrance on hoosehold goods a specialty. Resident agents for Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., also agents for all pal lines of steamship that c: Atlantic,, Tickets to and ft-om reduiced rates. . OWICK—Room 2tMan8lev*s block; office hours. 2 to 9 p. ii for Tobacco bedd in the fall. fct;Brama)rd'8 Agricnlttir
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