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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1895.
3 NEWS FROM THE CHURCHES. FEATURES OF TUB RELIGIOUS SEll VICES TO-MORROW. ISuptlst Y. P. S. C. K. liimnlnn At Grace M. JR. tliurcli Tha Coming; Improve ments of the Church of the Messiah A Praise Service "The Strongest Love" lr. Muneer'a lteturn At Other Churches. To-morrow evening at 6:30 the Y. P. B. C. E. of the First Baptist church have a reunion and rally and listen to Borne interesting convention reports from their delegates. At 7:30 Hev. J. H. Mason will speak.especlally to young people, on "Some Things Which Are Hateful to God." Choice music will be provided. ' AT GRACE M. E. CHURCH. The service at the Grace M. E. church will consist of a sermon by the pastor in the morning and in the evening the choir will give a rehearsal and there will be an address appropriate to the - occasion. AT" GRAND AVENUE CHURCH. At the First church, Fair Haven, to morrow evening the pastor preaches from the topic, "The Strongest Love in the World." A PRAISE SERVICE. Will take place at Dwight Place church to-morrow evening. AT THE CHURCH OF THE MES- SIAH. At the Church of the Messiah Sun day morning 'the pastor, Rev. W. F. Dlckerman, wih deliver a discourse en titled "The Institutional and Personal Church." There will be no evening ser vice. The public cordially invited. Work will soon begin on the contem plated improvements and alterations in this church. The large and strictly first-class organ which has "been recent ly purchased will be placed in the church back of the pulpit. Other im provements which will add much to the attractiveness of the church, as -well as to its seating capacity will also be made. . . DR. MUNGER'S RETURN. Dr. Munger has returned from his vacation and will preach to-morrow. The Sunday school will occupy the chapel for the first time since its reno vation and since its walls were decor ated. . THE CITY MISSIONS. The Sunday services to-morrow at the City Mission hall, Court and State streets, will be held at 9 a. m., 3 p. an. and 7:30 in the evening. Rev. Mr. Mossman, the missionary pastor, hav ing returned from vacation, will be pres ent as usual at the Sunday services and at the evening meetnigs during the week. There is need of additional teachers at the morning Sunday school at 9 o'clock. Christian people through out the city are invited to assist at the "People's Service," held at the mis sion hall every Sunday evening, and "open to all" during some part of the exercises. To-morrow evening this service will tie conducted by the Res cue Praying Band of the City Mis sionary association, Mr. George A. Barnes, president, with an address by Mr. W. G. Skinner. x. e. o. p. Fort Hale lodge No. 225, N. E. O. P., gave a very pleasant moonlight trolley ride Thursday evening, leaving the cor ner of Grand avenuei and Ferry street at 8:20. Over 21S nersons enioved the ride There were a large number of people who could not obtain tickets and were obliged to return home, as only 200 tick ets were printed. The excursionists first went to Lighthouse Point, then going to Saltonstall Lake, over the Edgewood avenue line to Westville, then to Lake .Whitney.arriving at the corner of Grand avenue and Ferry street at 12:40 a. m. The affair was greatly enjoyed. The four cars were packed sind stand ing room was not to be had. A few of those present were Mr. and Mrs. John Hurd, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce and daughter, Mrs. Wright and daugh ter. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Plummer, Mr. and Mrs. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Vander- fcilt. Miss MacDonald, Miss Vanderoilt, Philip Reiley. C. W. P. Coming; Musical Recitals. Mr. E. A. Parsons, the popular pianist, composer and teacher, has just return ed from a most successful season at his summer home on Martha's Vineyard. Mr. Parsons has in contemplation a series of musical recitals ot a unique and interesting character, which will be given with the assistance of Mrs. Par sons and their pupils. It Was Not Dangerous. Paris, Sept. 6. The bomb found upon the man arrested in the bank of Messrs. Rothschild in the Rue Lafitte was open ed by experts to-day. It was found to contain a mixture of chlorate of potash and ordinary gunpowder, which, the ex perts declare, would not have exploded even had it come in contact with a light ed fuse. There were no projectiles in the "bomb." Hanged to a Tree. Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 6. While Mr. Charles Jones of Lincoln county was in Fayetteville Monday night a negro broke into his residence in the country and committed a criminal assault on his wife. Mrs. Jones recognized the ne gro as Dock King, a farm hand. King's arrest followed the next day. This morning at an early hour a moto of 200 men took King from the jail and hanged him to a tree. A Horrible Tragedy. St. Louis, Sept. 6. A special from Su! livan, Ind., says that a triple tragedy occurred near that place last night. James Ward became involved in a quar rel with Aaron and John Hunter, his father-in-law and brother-in-law, re spectively. He stabbed them to death with a huge knife and then cut off their heads. These he kicked around the ground in football fashion. The alarm was given and a mob pursued Ward. Seeing that capture was inevitable, he cut his throat and died almost instant ly. The cause of the quarrel is not known. - WEST HAVEN AOTES. The fall term of the public schools will open next Monday, the 9th Inst, The assignment of the assistant teach. ers to their respective positions Is as follows: Union school Room 10, Clara M. Suth. erland and May L. Ingham; room ?, Mabel A. Penniman; room 8, Lucy M. Nickerson; room 7, Alma E. Pagela; room 6, Minnie H. Smith; room 5, Kath erlne L. Boyle; room 4, Ellen C. Smith; room 3, Julia A. Nash; room 2, Mar garet G. McCarthy; room 1, Charlotte E. Hyde. Brown school-Room 3, Elsie M. War ner; room 2, Mary A. Moore; room 1, Annetta- C. Squires. Richards school Room 3, Mattie E. Gane; room 2, Bertha N. Bowers; room 1, Edith E. Mackrille. Wood school Room 2, Maude E. Ben ham; room 1, Lucy E. BirdKey. . Teacher of drawing Fanny L. Wise man. ' ' Teacher of music Mary J. Maltby. Surremlnred by His Bomlsinan. Manchester, N. H., Sept. 6. W. F. Putnam, ex-president of the Exeter National bank, who was recently con victed of fraud and was out on bail pending an appeal, was to-day sur rendered by his bondsmen and taken to Portsmouth jail. In the Plaintiff's Favor. Bcston, Sept. 6. The full ben'ih of the supreme court to-day decided that Theodore E. Davis can recover $16,500 against the commonwealth for compen sation in procuring the refunding by congress of the direct tax levied in 1861. TALE MAY PLAY HARVARD. Walter Camp Believes the Football Teams Can Meet This Fall. Walter Camp,' the Yale football ad viser, said yesterday regarding the report, that he was one of a Yale com mittee to meet the Harvard Athletic Advisory committee and plan for a football reconciliation between Yale and Harvard: "There is no such committee so far as I know. I have communicated with several alumni and counselled peace, and I now firmly believe that Yale and Harvard can play football this fall if they wish, but I know of no direct movement on foot for Yale and Harvard to meet to settle their differences." , Mr. Camp added that he knew noth ing of the alleged attempt to arrange for a, Yale-Oxford or Yale-Cambridge race in England 'next spring. WOMEN VOTERS. Quite a Large Number Have Reglstered Cannot Register After Next Wednesday. There have been 137 women register ed as voters since June 1, which is a somewhat less number than was regis tered last year. As the law in reference to the time of registration was changed by the last legislature, voters cannot be made this year to vote im the next schooll election after September 11. The law was so last year that women could register up to and on the day of the school election. There are up to date 892 women's names on the school reglsty list. Town Clerk Brethauer has notified those ladies who are prominent in the work of inducing the womem of New Haven to register as electors at the school election, that after Wednesday no more can be made voters under a recent amendment of the law. Heretofore the ladies could register on election day or five minutes before they cast their votes. This led to confusion all round, and" the law was amended so that women can register any time up to within five days of the school election. - WILL ACT IXDEPEXDEXTLY. The United States is to Conduct an Investi gation of Chinese Kiots. Washington, Sept. 6. The United States government has decided to enter forthwith upon an independent investi gation of the Cheng-Tu riots with the co-operation of a Chinese representa tive. As at first arranged, the inquiry was to have been made in co-operation with England, but there has been a change of plan within the past few days occasioned partly by the fact that the British consul at Chung-King, who is to' conduct the investigation on behalf of his government and to whom, with the concurrence of an American mis sionary member, it was at first propos ed to entrust the preliminary investiga tion of the facts, has been detained at his post, and it is said will not be able to begin the inquiry for a month or more. : There are also understood to be other reasons why the state department has decided upon an independent investi gation, such as France has already made and such as England will make later. The department is not yet pre pared to make these public. China is expected to lend her support to the American inquiry to the extent of supplying an escort to the persons who will conduct it, but who have not yet been designated, and will probably fur nish an official who will co-operate with the American investigator, as in the Kucheng investigation. The investiga tion is expected to be made by some official on the Chinese coast. It will probably take a month to reach Cheng Tu, which is the capital of the interior province of Szechuan, and lies some fif teen hundred miles from the nearest ocean port. SCHOOL OF MUSIC. Professor F. A. Fowler.the well known and very successful organist and musi cal director of St. Paul's church choir, and conductor of the school of music at 851 Chapel street, has returned from a series of very pleasant summer out ings and journeys, and his school of music will reotpen September 9 with the full corps of the teachers and assistants in attendance. Professor Fowler, Franz Milcke and John C. Griggs are highly successful and competent teachers of much experience. Many applications for the trial of voices are already re ceived no charge made for trial. Ap plicants for violin will be examined by Mr. Milcke......... " ' .......... BICYCLIST IXSTAXTLY KILLED. Bridgeport, Sept. 6.-Willam Ide, a bi- cycle rider was . instantly killed last night by the shaft of a wagon being driven through his neck. He was twenty-five years old. With a young er brother he had been to Southport and was returning home when the 'ac cident ocurred. When at this side of - Fairfield the young man. wheeled some distance ahead of his brother, and they became separated. At a. spot in the road where there is an incline Ide began scorching, and was going at a rapid rate when he saw a team approaching. He turn ed out for the vehicle, but just as he did another wagon, driven by Robert P. . Nichols of Black Rock, which was directly behind it, pulled out to pass the one ahead, and the rider and team met. One of the shafts struck Ide in the throat and he fell from, the wheel to the roadway. In less than a minute he was dead. Nichols went to the police station in this city and gave himself up. Cor oner Doten allowed him to go until this morning, when an investigation will be held. 1 As the dead man, lay on the ground his younger brother, his companion In the ride, wheeled up. The two were enthusiastic wheelmen and always rode together. May be Yellow Fever. Mobile, Ala., Sept. 6. The steamship Fulton, from Santiago de Cuba, ar rived Wednesday at Mobile Quaran tine, thirty miles below the city, with two men ill on board. Word had been received from Surgeon General Wyman, cautioning the health authorities to be on their guard, as the consul at Santiago had reported the Fulton when leaving therej One of the eases yesterday developed symptoms suspicious of yellow fever, and the vessel was at once sent to the national quarantine station on Ship Island. A 13-YEAR-OLD MURDERESS. A Girl Found Guilty of the Murder of Her Mother in Michigan. Grand Haven, Mich., Sept. 6. Mary I. Pierce, thirteen years old, who has been on trial for the murder of her mother, was this morning found guilty of manslaughter. Judge Padgham sen tenced the girl to the Industrial School for Girls at Adrian until she is twenty one years old. This is the, murder for which George Chesebro, the girl's nephew, was sen. tenced to life imprisonment at Jackson a month ago. Chesebro was brought here and testified against the prisoner. GIRL'S BODY MANGLED. Found in a Pond, Her Neck Broken, Her Throat Cut ami Her Right Arm Gone. Jacksonville, Fla., Sept. 6. A di patch from Aucilla, Fla,, states that on last Monday night Stella Johnson, the fourteen-year-old daughter of a widow who lives here, disappeared. The mother said the girl had been kidnap ried, and posses went in search of her. Yesterday the girl's nude and mang led body was found strapped to a log in a pond some distance from her home Her neck was broken, her throat cut and her right arm had been severed from the shoulder. The arm could not be found. The coroner is investigating. Several persons are suspected, and the story of the mother is regarded as peculiar. t. 600 SPAXIARDS KILLED. Private Advices of Saturday's Battle Re port a Big Victory for Cuban Insurgents. Jacksonville, Sept. 6. A cablegram from Key West to the Times-Union says: "Private letters to this city bring news of a big battle fought on last Saturday mear Santiago de Cuba be tween the insurgents under Antonio Maceo and the Spanish troops com manded by Canellae, in which the In' surgents completely routed the troops, killing 600 soldiers and eight officers, and wounding Canellas. "The Spanish papers report that the battle was fought, but do not give de tails." KILLED AT THE MIXES. A Windstorm at Ishpemlng Blew Down Trees and Caused a Panic. Ishpemlng, Mich., Sept. 6. A wind storm came up here last night at 10 o'clock,' and several trees were1 blown down at Camp Ishpemlng, causing a panic among the soldiers on duty to prevent trouble among strikers. Joseph Heines of the Calument com pany was struck by a. falling tree and instantly killed. Richard Crosse, also of the Calumet company, was slightly injured and had narrow escape from death. RIOT LEADER CAPTURED. Altogether 130 Have Been Arrested and 23 Convicted for the Kucheng Outrages. London, Sept. 6. A dispatch to the Pall Mall Gazette from Hong Kong says that the leader of the Kucheng massacre has been captured by the au thorities. The total 'number of persons thus far arrested for participation in the outrages at Kucheng is 130, of whom 23 have been convicted. FOR AUGUST. The City's Vital Statistics. Registrar James J. Carr yesterday morning completed the statistics of deaths in this town for the month of August. The record shows that there were 154 deaths, as compared with 170 in August, 1894. The principal causes were: Cholera infantum and infantile diarrhoea, 32; " dysentery, 12. Five deaths were caused by typhoid fever, six from malarial fever, 19 diseases of the nervous system, phthisis 18, marasmus 6, premature births 6, old age 5, gastritis 4, Bright's disease 4, cancer 3, accident and violence 6, still births 6. There were 17 deaths in pub lic Institutions; 63 deaths were of chil dren under five years of age. There is an increase in deaths from malarial or typhoid fever, but, on the whole, the health of the town is very good. GREAT CEOIVDS IX SEW XOtlK. Hundreds of Persons in Gotham From Out of ToivntJ See the l'uctit llaces. New York, Sept. 6. A great throng of out-of-towners is now filling the hotel corridors. This time it is the yachting contingent that has arrived all expec tant of witnessing the great contests between the Defender and Valkyrie. They have come in hundreds and hun dreds, and at every hotel in town some of them are reported to be staying. They are also at the transient boarding houses and those who have friends in town have in many cases been shelter ed by them. Tha great fleet of ocean going steam ships and staunch excursion boats which will go out to the scene of the race to-morrow will be crowded with the out-of-townere as well as with thou sands of New Yorkers. At the Astor house this morning it was said that the guests coming for the yacht race had commenced to ar rive in force yesterday afternoon. Many came from the New England states. They are still coming this morning, and it looked as if the hotel would be unusually crowded. Inquiries at the uptowm hotels showed a similar state of affairs. They all re ported a big arrival list. At the Fifth avenue hotel and the Hoffman house a large number of -guests to see the battle of the yachts had already arrived. Another factor besides the yacht races which is causing an unusually heavy list of guests is the near end of the summer resort season and the ap proach of cooler weather. This is bring Inig the regular hotel contingent who have been away for the summer at the seashore and mountain back to town. The International yacht races have hurried this movement somewhat. BETTING OX TBE RACE. Not So Much Money Wagered as There Has Been on Previous OccaHions. This evening's New York Sun says: There never was less speculation on an international yacht race than there is on the result of the present series be tween the Defender and the Valkyrie III. This seems to be the prevailing opinion among men about town. Scarce ly a wager worth recording has been made at the uptown hotels. There have been any amount of mouth bets. That is, men who seldom bet more than a few dollars have been visiting the big hostelries offering to bet thousands. If any one appeared who wanted to bet, a squabble about odds ensued and no, agreement was reached, This was what the man who offered to bet thousands really intended. He nev er had the remotest idea of making a wager, big or little. A man of this calibre called at the St, James hotel a few nights ago and of fered a liberal commission to J. J. Man ning if he would find a man willing to bet $1,000 against $2,000. Manning se cured a man willing to accept the fig ures. Then, to his chagrin, the would be bettor refused to lay more than 11 to 10 on 'Defender. This offer was, of course, declined, and the negotiations were off. The Wall street punters have wagered more than any other one class. Davis Barnes has placed several thousand dol lars on Valkyrie III. at odds of 10 to 12. He booked yesterday wagers of $600 to $500 with J. B. Harriman, William Rob inson, William Putnam, Daniel Chaun cey and James W. Gladwin. George Sheldon ibet him $1,200 against $1,000. In addition to these wagers, Barnes made a wager of $5,000 against $6,000 with a prominent yachtsman who de clined to have his name mentioned. A few scattering wagers at 13 to 30 have been made, but they were for $100 or less. The layers of odds at the race tracks who were willing to make a book on the yacht races vainly offered 6 to 5 on Defender. This seems to be the pre vailing price. There is, however, a dearth of money for the support of either boat, and be yond a hat, a suit of clothes or a din ner, but little betting has been done. There is no pain that Pain-Killer will not stop. Colic, cramps, toothache, ear lour ache, sprains, cuts, stings, all yield to its magic. A record of more than fifty )'ears proves that One Hiinf is certain UN-KILLER Ail Is pain Keep Pain-Killer constantly on hand you can never know when it will be needed. The quantity has been doubled, i..iw.. alu tmusuiuies may oe onerea you look out The genuine bottle bears the name Perry Davis & Son. t 1 H&l4fllltE!IIlllJKS3 ( incog 15 2 Ingersoll's Pockets 1'U'keil. Poorla, 111., Sept. 6. Ten thousand persons were at Eltnwood yesterday to attend the closing session of the reunion of six regiments. Colonel Ingersoll.Con. gressmen Graff and Prince and other distinguished visitors occupied seats on the reviewing stand. While Colonel Ingersoll was standing In the crowd his pocket 'was picked of $250. The money was in one roll, around which was wrapped a draft for $700. This, was thrown away, and was subse quently found. A Tour to Southern Resorts. A two-weeks' trip to Gettysburg, Blue Mountain House, Harper's Ferry, Luray Caverns, the Grottoes of the Shenandoah, Natural Bridge, Rich mond, Old Point Comfort and Washing ton has been arranged for by Raymond & Whitcomb, the party to leave Boston September 19. This tour includes a se ries of delightful resorts and attracts many New England people every year. A descriptive book giving particulars may be obtained of Raymond & Whit comb, 296 Washington street, Boston. Their first California party is to leave Boston the 22d of October. ELEVATED ROADS' REPORT. The Kings County Company, I p to June 30 Last, Had a Total Deficit of 7 18,085. Albany, Sept. 6. The following rail roads report for the year ended June 30 last were filed with the state railroad commissioners to-day: Staten Island Rapid Transit Gross earnings from operations, $875,342; oper ating expenses, $489,258; fixed charges, $326,936; surplus, $59,147; total deficit June 30, 1895, $60,925; cash on hand, $95,005; betterments, $19,99S. Kings County Elevated Railway of Brooklyn -Gross earnings from opera tion, $804,507; operating expenses, $504, 579; other Income, $9,999; fixed charges, $351,578; deficit, $41,677; total deficit June 30, 1895, $718,085; cash on hand, $99,775; betterments, $4,092,229. g ECZEHA, greatest of skin dis eases, is the cause of more intense suffering than all others combined. Tender babies are among its numerous victims. yThe itching, burning, cracking, bleeding, and scaling of the skin and scalp are almost beyond endurance. Sleep is out of the question. Most remedies and physicians generally fail even to relieve. If CUTICURA remedies did no more than cure Eczema, they would be entitled to the grati tude of mankind. They not only Cure but A single application is often sufficient to afford instant relief, permit rest and sleep, and point to a speedy, permanent cure. Speedy Ccke Treatment. Warm baths with Cuticcba Soap, gentle applications of Cuticcba (ointment), and mild doses of Cdti cuba Resolvent (the new blood purifier). Sold throughout the world. Pottvr Dkuq ft CHKH. Corp., Bole Proprietors, Bo&ton, U. S. A. 03-" How to Cure Baby's skin DUCMei," free. Find Comfort and Strength in Cotici.iraflplP!asler burns, bites and but the price is still 2? cents 'wjr For shortening 'M nerer use more than S two-thirds as much Colto- Klene as von would of 1. When frvine with Cottoln ways put it in a cold pan, heating it xnith rVio nun rl duces the best results ri hot, but as it reaches the cooking point much sooner than lard, care snouiu oe laten not to let it bum Ks2 when hot enough, it will AM. . . . v, catety Drown a Dit ot bread in half , a HI 111 UI P. o OWtnpAriitrHnn0 iHn using Cottolene and lard will , never again De permitted in your kitchen or in your food. Genuine J'. Cottolene is Sold ePT-pwhoriin fine i with trade-marks "Cottolene' 'and steer's head tn cotton-plant wreath on every tin. THE N. K. MIRBANK COMPANY. Chtc0. i ' J ". lrk. urn All. gvy 5aofls. ft. ri & i 783 Chapel St. EXTRAORDINARY SHE OF Children's Reefers. Never since Cloaks have been sold In New Haven has there Deen such an as tonishing Bargain iSale held as this. Just think of Eighty of the choicest Children's Fall Weight Reefers that have ever been brought to New Haven, worth from $6.00 to $9.00, and GOING AT $2.98. Every garment Is in the extreme of fashion, Immense big sleeves, and elab orately trimmed with plain and fancy braids. Remember, actual prices were $6.00 to $9.00, Until Saturday Night $2.98. Best Skirt Waists 49c. Here is something to attend to at once. Every Ladies' Shirt Waist, no matter what former prices were, have been put into one big Icri, and out they go at 49c (One lot cheaper grades' at 39c.) 200 White Lawn Waists 98c We will not carry over any Summer Waists, 'therefore 'the Waists of finest White Lawns with immense bis sleeves and choicest embroidermg, worth $2.00, only until Saturday night 'at 98c. New and Elegant Silk Waists, New Fall Capes. WM. FRANK & CO. 781-783 Chapel street. ARK YOU A TOBACCO SLAVE ? DO you want to quit this praotioef You mieht to do it for the sake of your heart. your Nerves, your Lungs. 'Every chew, every smoke, hurts you. if you want to stop there will De a struggle ana you win run umeas you have help. "GOOD-BY" will do it easily, tho roughly. No experiment, no fate, no injury. A sure safe, speedy eurn. Try it, it will not fall Write to The Antiniootine Co., Derby, Conn. ap34tf OZZONi'S MEDICATED COPPLEXIOH Tmnnrtu ft brilliant transparency to we snn. i Removes all pimplea, freckles and dlscolorat.ous, IOWDER. Tor Sale E'erywber. The Boys', Misses' and Chil dren's Shoes that we have thrown out at a sacrifice are all prime stock taken from our shelves and we guaran tee a generous saving in ev ery pair selected. Misses' Russet Goat Lace and Button reduced to $1.00. Misses' Brown Canvas Lace, dark tan goat trim ming, $1.15. Children's dark tan high shoes, sold formerly for ' $1.00 and $1.25, marked 80 cents. Children's russet leather hoots, the one-fifty quality, are now 98 cents. Just enough pairs left to advertise the pile of Boys' Russet and Black Lace Bals marked $1.35. Many costing $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50, are in this lot. The New Haven Shoe Company, 842-846 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn. Pcc.Go-uu. (Clothing Ccr A HOWLING SUCCESS. Everybody is talking about the tre mendous success of our Pant Sale. We hold the key to success and throw tha doors wide open to all. This Is tha grand-for-all opportunity, the people's feast of unprecedented bargains. Our immense stock of Pants makes It possible for the most fastidious dresser to secure the style of f abrio and the excellence of fit that he has been accustomed to receive of !his Mer chant Tailor. We are the sole agents in New Havenl of the "King" perfect fitting Trousers, These celebrated goods are positively the finest Pants made in the world. They are cut by expert custom cutters and are made throughout with silk. All the trimmings are first-class. Only, skilled custom tailors are employed In their manufacture, and they are guar anteed to be first-class custom trousers. Children's Department. The tons of Clothing tor the llttla folks that we have received this week, makes our Children's Department re semble a large fort; the walls of which are made of cloth. A substantial Nickel or Plated Watch and Chain will be given away in this department withj purchases to the amount of ten dol lars. Each customer will be presented! ' with a ticket with the amount of his purchase punched out, and when thai purchases amount to ten dollars tha Watch and , Chain will he presented! upon the surrender of the ticket. ' The Watches are guaranteed to keerf in good order for one yean Money back if you are not satisfied. Connecticut Glotli Co, New Haven's Leading Clothiers, 813-815-817 Chapel Street. New Haven, Conn. SOL. MYERS, Manager. ( L. W. ROBINSON, ARCHITECT. No. 760 CHAPEL STREET. BROWN & BERGER, ARCHITECTS, 87 Church Street. Telephone 239-4. xaiy