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NW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER SATURDAY. MARCH J6; 1901.
'LATEST FAIR HAVEN NEWS
SERVICES AT VARIOUS OF THE
8. D. Hartley, the Liveryman. Danger
onaly Injured by a Ilorar Tlssot
Painting at. Second Church Social
in Honor of Long Inland
The Grand avenue ConRregational
thurch expects next Sunday morning a
, home missionary revival in the pres
ence -with them of Rev. H. J. Bailey,
for the last nine years superintendent
of the society's work in Washington
; and for the five years before that a
home missionary in Utah. He will talk
' to the congregation largely of his expe
rience. In the evening the Rev. Milton
R. Kerr will preach on "The Service
. Which Liberates."
. Services at the Grand avenue Baptist
church to-morrow will include two ser
mons by the pastor, Rev. B. W. Stone;
morning subject will be "Patience," the
second in the series of sermons on
"Christian "Virtues;" evening subject,
, "The Curse of Prosperity." '. . . .
Rev. Alexander F. Irvine, of the Sec-
' ond Congregational church, will ex
v change to-morrow morning with Rev.
W. F. Dickerman, of the Church of the
Messiah. Mr. Dickerman's subject will
ba "The Theory and Practice of Relig
, On Sunday Rev. W. G. Wilson, of Da-
tien, will preach at the Ferry street
A memorial service for the late Rev,
A. C. Whitney, pastor of the Household
of Faith, will be held In the rooms of
that society Sunday evening. On Mon
day morning the remains will be taken
to Torrington for burial.
At the Second Congregational church
y Sunday night at 7:30 o'clock the cele
1 brated Tissot paintings will be shown.
- ' These paintings have a world-wide rep
's; utatlon. The series is the greatest ever
painted by one man of the Life of
Christ, : These lantern slides are beau
tifully" corored, true to the originals and
very rare. There will be slxty-flve views
In each lecture. The life and journeys
':' of the Master are arranged chronologi
cally, and the" complete life according to
' gospel narrative will be given.
A party was given by S. M. Burwell,
of 65 East Pearl street, laBt evening In
honor of Captain John Cochrane, of
' Oakdale, L. I. There was music, re-
freshmenta and Ice cream were served
and the affair was very enjoyable.
" Those attending Included Miss Grace
Tryon, of Branford, Mrs. J. A. Coch
' rane, of Oakdale, Mr, and Mrs. John
Stewart, Mr. and Mrg. F. R. Barnes,
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. McGregor and S. C.
1 Burwell and family.
S. D. Dudley, the east side livery
man, whose stables are In the rear of
. East Grand avenue, was seriously in-
. lured yesterday morning at 11:30, hav
ing been kicked by a horse. The Rev.
Charles Page, of North Branford, a rep
resentative in the general assembly,
When he prlves in upon going to Hart
ford leaves his horse at Dudley s stable.
Yesterday Dudley fed the horse as usu
al and soon afterward one of the sta
blemen, who was in the office, heard
loud kicking, and, going to the stalls:
; found Dudley in an unconscious condi
tion lying in the stall of the Page horse.
He was taken to his home near by the
stable and Dr. Moore was sent for.
Dudley had two severe wounds on tile
back of his head and was cut in the
Bide and back. He remained uncon
solous until late In the afternoon.1 It Is
not known just how the accident hap
pened, but it is believed Dudley must
have slipped down under the horse, and
the latter, being frightened, kicked him
The animal is said to not be vicious,
The doctor ordered the patient to be
kept very quiet, as his injuries are
quite serious, but it is believed that he
'SEVEN PINES REVISITED.
What a Norwich Man Noted During a
Day on the Famous Battlefield A
Vlvginia Trolley Trip.
Frederick C. J. BronsOn, of Norwich,
"who Is teaching In a college In Rich
mond, Va., sends the Norwich Bulletin
; the following interesting letter:
I had the opportunity on Washing
ton's birthday, in company with a
friend from the university, of visiting
the battlefield of Seven Pines, a field in
teresting to everybody as marking the
nearest approach to, Richmond of the
Union army- before Its evacuation by
the Confederates In 1865.
Strictly speaking, there Is one place
nearer than this, viz., Mechanlcsvilie,
portherly from Seven Pines on a pike of
the (tame name; but fame, loving a
ehlning mark, has advanced an already
Illustrious battlefield several numbers,
over the head of a minor one. Seven
Pines Is seven miles away from the
center of Richmond, Va., five miles, we
might say, from the eastern outskirts;
. Mechanicevills is only five miles from
the center of the city. There Is a etill
further confusion about these distances,
arising from the fact that the Battle of
Seven Pines began at Fair Oaks only
the same number of miles away from
Richmond as Mechanlcsvilie; it was
only when, as I understand it, they
were unable to hold their advanced io
, rltlon at Fair Oaks that the Union sol
diers fell back to what Is now known as
the main battlefield.
A TRIP BT TROLLEY.
It is a cheap trip to go to Seven
Points. There is e city line of electrics
which takes one, two or three miles
through the oity streets, and connects
with what la called the Seven . Pines
line run by the same company. For a
fare of four and one-sixth cents (six for
a quarter) one can ride a distance ap
proaching that we are reading about in
the lines which are now forming a net
work through New England, not to
apeak of fully as far as in Chicago at
least as it was in the recent past. It
1s one of the tricks of the trade to learn
that a transfer is good here, the same
as if oil were within city limits; where
as the route, though passing houses all
the way. Is in some places even lonely
until it ends In all woods.
The cars run in the morning etarting
at 8:80, and next at 10:00; from there
on, each hour through the day. It Is a
trip of forty minutes through a rolling
country. Two cars eerve the purpose,
passing at a switch half-way out.
When one gets to Fair Oaks he crosses
the West Point railroad, leading
through the peninsula made famous by
McClellan end to Yorktown, looking
etill as it did when Cornwallis, profited
not at all by the devastation wrought
by Arnold In our own Now London,
gave up his sword to Washington's rep
resentative and brought to a close tem
porarily our difference with Mother
Winter may seem a strange season to
visit woods. But have we not all read
In our readers or heard' read or spoken
from them, a delightful poem on
"Woods in' Winter?" And does not a
writer in a recent number of the Inde
pendent call our attention to the cir
cumstance that it is only in winter that
we can estimate trees at their true
worth, because stripped of superficial
leafage, so to speak, as an argument
without the frills of verbiage? Then
only, he (or she) says, do we notice the
grace of the limbs of the elm, or how
the apple, as distinguished from the
maple, has limbs made for supporting
heavy loads of fruit.
, Besides, here in Richmond we don't
have any winter; here it is the first of
March, with hardly a sight of frost on
the window-panes, while up north feet
of snow are found everywhere on a
level, with ice to match Buch as last
year -never thought of seeing. Reports
come to us from New England that the
ice men don't know what to do with all
they get; while here, surely the wood
chuck, if he meant that hie seeing his
shadow signified that we were to have
six weeks more of icy blasts after Can
dlemas day, proved himself no peer of
the late lamented Andrew Marshall.
' THE TYPICAL GUIDE. '
Thrje is a Confederate soldier on the
grourlds, who claims to have been em
ployed for a quarter of a century by the
United States government as a guide to
visitors, and thus to be familiarly ac
quainted with every square foot of
earth. He contends that there were
six or seven battles fought here, count
ing May and June, 1362, and June and
October, 1864 one of these latter being
particularly interesting7 as being par
ticipated, in by dismounted cavalry,
which cut such a figure as has tho
mounted Infantry in the late South Af
Perhaps the most famous shot is that
occupied by the battery of Captain
(now General) Daniel Sickles of New
York. That, ia called the Battery, and
sign-boards are up directing to that
alone. Some say the ruts cut by the
wheels In recoiling can still be seen, if
one knows just where to poke away the
Accumulated earth and leaves. The
same is eaid to be true of the trees,
which must have been riddled with bul
lets(for, as we all know, a large per
centage of the ammunition goes to
waste). Around the Battery, however,
everything is grown UP with young
trees, it being? nearly forty years since
the first battle. Of course, In this skep
tical age we don't believe everything a
guide says; the worm holes of a tree, or
recent blazin'gs of ft, look very much
like battle scars. We would also like
to have the rattle of the musketry and
the booming of the cannon brought back
to us by the sight of a "trench where
horses and men for scores of rods were
piled in- as fast as they fell, and "grave
mounds standing as when first heaped
up;"-but the knowledge that ants make
hills and farmers furrows made us
swallow these tales with a grain of pait.
The personal appearance of the guide
.and some suspicious looking bottlejs in
hie restaurant, together with report
that 'as a usual thing he is found hors
de comba when persons visit this bat
tlefield and want to have the horses'
graved pointed out, lead us to remind
oureelfes that It ia "better not to know
so many hings than to know so many
hlnga that aren't so."
This game guide is also the proprietor
of a veritable old curiosity shop, where
are collected the usual relics canteens,
caps, cartridges, etc., as well as musty
circulars and modern canes cut from
the saplings of the woods. Bristling
bayonets guard the entrance. The loss
es Were heavy in men and munitions.
Perhaps that explains why the shop al
ways looks the same; there Is plenty to
replace all that Is sold. It was here
that General Howard lost his arm.
Some wit set out from the university
with the quest for that as his Golden
Fleeve or Holy Grail; but a still wittier, I
hearing that a certain tourist had lost
his way out there, set before himself h
finding of that. '
PLANS FOR A NATIONAL PARK.
There Is talk here, as elsewhere, of
course, of setting the field apart as a
national park. The owner of the land
is hopeful that when an energetic repre
sentative from this district gets into
congress hare will be a bill put through
appropriating a sum for him. It really
has a claim, though of a different sort,
equal to that of Antietam and Freder
icksburg, which has been recently
Strongly in contrast with the appear
ance of (he guide is the neat little na
tional cemetery at Beven Pines center.
Its area is measured in square rod.s, but
it contains two or three thousand dead
unknown, many, but remember with a
lettered granite post sunk into the
earth. Ivy in profusion covers the
brick house of the keeper and the walls;
and, if I remember correctly from a Hy
ing trip last spring, roses are hard-by
at their blooming time. The name of
the cemetery comes from seven pines
just Inside the front wall, disposed at
regular intervals. rne center is
marked by a towering flagstaff, with a
beautiful "Old Glory." and an old-fash
ioned smooth-bore cannon set up on end
and painted a trllstenlnst black, as if
brand-new, Flanked on each of four
sides by gems from wnr poetry cast in
metal, It stands; and extremes meet
here as so often, for this Union ceme
tery and the cemetery for the Confede
rates alike make use ot the stanza:
"On Fame's eternal camping ground
' Their silent tents upspread; . '
While Glory) keeps, with solemn round,
' The bivouac of the dead." .
But our car Is waiting and, leaving
these quiet avenues of rest, we speed
away to the busiest thoroughfares.
Richmond, Va., March 1, 1001.
A FINE PEACH YEAR.
Orchards In the South and North are
in Excellent Condition.
J. H. Hale, of Glastonbury, the peach
grower, who has orchards of thousands
of trees in Connecticut and Georgia,
eays that the prospects are that the
largest and finest crops of peaches ever
grown In these states will be produced
this year. The Georgia trees are in
blossom and are a mans of the delicate
ly shaded pink and white coloring.
With every indication that the buds will
not be blasted by frosts and cold winds
from, the north, soon after the first of
June shipments will be made to north
ern markets, and peaches galora may
be expected until late In October, the
Delaware, Maryland and New Jersey
fruit beginning before the Georgia is
out of the market and the Connecticut
crop coming in early in September.
Mr. Hale is authority for the state
ment that Connecticut is now a greater
peach-growing state than Delaware. In
1890 there were one hundred thousand
of needed Improvement of plant In the
way of apparatus, buildings, etc.
Of this amount about twenty' thou-
sand dollars is reasonably sure to come
from stated sources, leaving sixty thou
sand dollars to be raised each year al
most wholly by the personal efforts of
We have watched the work and
growth of the Tuskegee institute from
year to year and we feel that it is such
a valuable factor in solving the race
problem and rqaking a higher type of
citizenship, that the institution should
be put,upon a more permanent footing,
and the principal, Mr. Booker T. Wash
ington, relieved somewhat from the
anxiety and wearing work now neces
eary to raise the money to keep the
school going, so that he can- devote a
larger proportion of his tiine to the ac
tual work of the institution.
We, the undersigned, therefore, ask
most earnestly for an endowment fund
of at least five hundred thousand dol
lars for Tuskegee. Even very email
amounts will be most gratefully re
ceived; $189,000 of this amount has al-
peach trees in Connecticut orchards-
orchards grown for the pale of the pro- ready been- secured, leaving $311,000 to
duct. Now there are no less than three be raised.
OLD SOLDIER WRITES
C. Bailey Happily Located In Na-
! ' tional Military Home.
M. C. Bailey, vh"o resided in Bristol
for many years, is now at the National
Military Home at Hampton, Va.1, writes,
a very Interesting letter to Roswoll At
He Is better pleased with the home he
is now in than .'with the five others
Where he has been. He is one of four
thousand men at the institution, which
is nicely located on a water front, a
few . miles from Fortress Monroe and
the navy yard, where six thousand men
are now employed building warships
In connection with the home is an op
era house, seating two thousand people,
in which a performance is given once a
week. A full band, of twenty-six
pieces, gives daily concerts.
Nearly five hundred papers from till
parts of the Union, except Connecticut,
are on file in the reading room. Other
features of the home are billiard and
card rooms,- large library of seveial
thousand volumes, hospital, etc.
Across from the barracks Is an Indian
reservation of eight hundred neref,
where live "nine hundred good and bad
Indians, with a few Africans thrown in
for variety." At this Indian communi
ty, which has Its churches, schools and
shops, wagons, carriages and bicycles
are made, the Indians and squaws get
ting ten dollarsia month for half a day's
work each day, the other half being
spent In school. The chime of bells in
one of the church spires plays every
morning for an hour, pealing forth reli
gious and secular tunes.
Three troops of jubilee singers are
traveling over the country, giving con
certs for the benefit of a school or col
lege on the reservation.
Vererans of the war of 1812 are living
at the home and some thirty from the
Spanish-American war. '
Mr. Bailey inquires of Mr. Atkins
when Francis Johnson, of Bristol, en
llnted in Battery L, and the year of his
death. He had money coming from the
government, which Is now due his only
living heir, Charles Johnson, of Bel
mont, Iowa, and must have the dates
before he can- file his claim. Bristol
million peach trees in Connecticut or
chards, not including the many trees in.
private grounds. The fruit from the
Connecticut trees, it Is asserted,1 out
ranks the southern product in quality.
It comes later, is bigger, more delicately
tinted and of finer 'flavor. Connoieseurg
in peach raising agree to Mr. Hale's
.statement that there never was a peach
that equalled the autumn fruit of the
gnarled old peach tree in the rocky or
chard of a Connecticut farm. It eeemed
to gather within itself the Jiiice and fla
vors of the long .summer sea-son of sun
and dew. In the past tho year's income
from the Connecticut pencil crop lias
been from twenty to twenty-five million
dollars, and there has only been one
failure, Mi-. Hale sjiys of tho crop In
the decade. The farms that were aban
doned in Connecticut because the farm
ers could not make a living in raising
grain .and cattle in competition with
the grat western ranches are again In
demand for peach growing.
The increase in the number of trees
in Connecticut orchards showy that the
farmers reullze the profit there is. in- the
business,- and in all parts of the state
thousands more trees will be planted
this spring and In some places canning
factories are to be built to utilize the
fruit should there be a glut of it in the
market. If it Is not already one of, the
most profitable and largest products of
the state It ie destined to be In a few
years. - ,
I Grover Cleveland, Princeton, N. J.
! George A. Gordon, pastor new "Old
! South" church, Boston, Mass.
William E. Dodge, New York, N. Y,
Morris K. Jesup, treasurer ..Slater
Fund Board of Trustees, New York. '
Seth Low, president Columbia univcr
sity, New York, N. Y.
C. C. Harrison, provost, University of
Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. -
Daniel C. Gilman, president Slater
Fund Board of Trustees, Baltimore, Md,
Charles G. Ames, pastor Church of the
Disciples, Boston, Maps.
George W. Campbell, president Ma
con County bank, Tuskegee, Ala.
F, W. Gunsaulus, president Amluh
Institute, of Technology, Chicago, 111. ,
) Contributions may be sent to:
Mr. William H. Baldwin, Jr., presi
dent Long Inland, railroad, S2 Nassau
street, New York, N. Y. or Mr. J. G.
Phelps Stokes, 47 Cedar street, N. Y. ,
who constitute the committee on Invest
ment of endowed fund of the institution,
or to Booker T, Washington, principal,
or Warren Logan, treasurer, Tuskegee
Normal and Industrial Institute, Tus
$40 to $75.
FUTURE OF UNION MILLS.
THE TUSKEGEE INSTITUTE.
An Appeal for a Much Needed Ertdow-
The Tuskegee Normal and Industrial
Institute is now In its twentieth year of
work. It Is no longer an experiment,
but has proven to the country Its value
n helping to uplift the, millions of ne
groes' and to brtng;aDout narmonious
relations between them and the white
people of the Fouth.
Starting with but one teacher And
thirty students in a rented building in
1881, the Institution now has an . aver
age attendance of ,1.050 students, rep
resenting twenty-seven states, Africa,
Cuba, Porto Klco and Jamaica. Eighty-six
officers finely teachers are em
ployed. Graduates and undergraduates
to the number of three thousand are do.
ing most valuable ' work all over the
south" as Industrial leaders, teachers.
etc. Besides thousands ore reached by
the Tuskegee negro conference arid its
various local conferences. From the
first the main emphasis at Tuskegee has
been placed upon intelligent Industrial,
combined with ncartcrrJU moral and re- .
llglous training. Twenty-eight Indus
tries are now in constunt operation in
connection with the literary and , reli-
glous training glvrti. .' , " j
The property of the institution ie now .
valued at more than three hundred
thousand dollars, and includes 2,267 '
acres of land, and forty-two buildings, '
counting large and small, which have
been built almost wholly by student la
bor. . . -The
amount necessary for the current
expenses of the school each year Is
eighty thousand dollars, to say nothing
Professor Robb, of Trinity, Making
Full Examination of the Property.
The Hon. M. S. Chapman, of Manchester,-
who bought the site and mills
j of the old Union Manufacturing compa-
!ny at Manchester Green, a few weeks
ago, is having an expert examination of
the property and Us capabilities for the
future made by Professor Robb of
j Trinity college. The professor Is to in
vestigate nil the business and indlvldu
: al possibilities- connected with the site
; and report the result of the examina
tion to ex:Senator Chapman. It wi
I probably be two or three weeks before
the report can be made,
i The water power connected with the
i Union mills Is one of the most valuable
! In the town and can be utilized in dlf-
ferent ways with great advantage.
Senator Chapman will not decide on the
use to which the property Is to be put
until after the receipt of Professor
Robb's report. The location is1 an elig
ible one from every point of view. It
can be easily connected by spur tracks
with the Highland division of the Con
solidated road, and with the Hartford
and Manchester tramway. The site Is
within a quarter of a mile Of each of
The Union Manufacturing company,
which controlled the property for half a
century or more, was founded by David
Watkinson, of Hartford. It was incor
porated and was In active operation un
til some fifteen years ago. In 1854 the
large brick mill on the site was erected
jini.i operated successfully until the
downfall of the company. Since then
the mill has, been Idle. The resump
tion of Industrial activity under the di
rection of ex-Senator Chapman will be
of great advantage to the town.
appeal to the eye a3 being
something quite out of the
ordinary. THEY ARE.
Both in easy running and
steering qualities, as weil as
Come and try one.
Classes In Greek Latin Genuuu
343 GEORGE STREET.
E. A. LEOPOLD,
r . - .- vnir UTWT.ni.ii . .
Beiumes Instruction WedneadaT, Sent. 1ft.'
RfS 1N.SIT11 NCU IlTIIT.lMWn r
Mondays and Thursdays, Hurtfocd. ' sit
THE DESSA UER-TllOOSTYF IK
. Vtiif Uiiwput &ueac,
III raopcu oa XaUU8UA. September Tt.
OSes hours dslli from la to 1 and iui
7 Center Street.
STORE OPEN EVDNINOS.
Bargains Extraordinary I
An Inquiry. Miss Beansby Perhaps
ynu haven't read Omar Khayyam?
Mrs. Porkchopp Perhaps not. Hss
he written anything recently? Puck.
ns of "Wear and Tear" TJl
sjMMsjmnsMMi JlcU3 WU11.1Z J-UtllVC
I AND HELPS
th active woman pause,
literary women, professional women, wom
en who occupy responsible positions in society,
in public life or in business, do not possess the
physical equipment for sustained effort without
showing these signs. ;
Do you know, Madam, where the real
Of course, you say you are run down some
what, and are not in a good condition of health
and so on, ,but it will surprise you to know that
if your food were perfectly assimilated and its
strengthening elements were diffused through
your blood as Nature intended, you would find
in that very fact a power of recuperation that
would enable you to stand all the strain you
have to endure without visible effect.
No Substitute Will
Do the Work.
The effect is, however,
that as soon as the nerves
are disturbed they Interfere
with the digestion, because
in the stomach is where the
lararest nerve center is, and
when the digestion is interfered with strength and
energy flag. This is the reason why the genuine
Johann Hoff's Malt Extract does such effective work
in sustaining women of activity who use it with their
meals. It helps them always because they secure
throtipfh it riprfpff fliVpcfinti. No npHvp wprnnn
should be ignorant of this fact, for it contains for her
the secret of success.
Strong drugs and stimulating drinks are always
injurious, but this health-giving malt extract, famous
for over half a century in Europe, combines with the
food and sends nutrition into every fibre of the body.
If you are one of these women and are feeling the
strain, here is the way to get the safe and certain
help you need so much. It is the genuine Johann
Hoff's Malt Extract that makes flesh and blood.
Beware of substitutes.
1. m .4
V" " ... , ... . Ill I II II III. II I I I 111 I III II I MIH II IMIIII II III! Ill IMIM 1 11.11 J T
"inevar feel fired! anJ piayeti-
JOHANN riSFf'S MALT EXTRACT
wiifs my ttwrJe,
n-iM'ftFnui miii r- j --"
Do you want a Good Bicycle at low
est figures? Do you want tho beat
value for your money? . Call at JCEL-
SEY & CO.'S, 668 State street, ana In
tpect a large stock ot New arid Second
hand Bicycles at extraordinarily low
flpures. ' - , , .
N. B. Best facilities for repairing,
Enameling a specialty.
S. E. Dibble,
630 Grand Avonuo.
Is to be warm In winter. Tilers are
four apparatuses that can do It, they
being Hot Water, Hot Air, Steam, and
Stores. These we sell and all under
the uirnt of HUB. : , M
Each system has bens' W
BO constructed as to V
use a small amount of
coal and deliver a groat
quantity of i:eat. Tlieue
sell up froji
mil 5 3m
668 STATE STREET.
McCUSKER & SCHR0EDER
$5.50 per Ton.
jlwajfs Lowest Prices.
1G Church Street,
Cb RAILROAD AVRNUE.
This is the Season
And you would prefer, wa belter, to havo
the most attractive. - ,- - ,
EASTEH LILIES In pots; ood healthy (
hints that will ho a pleasure long after
aster, is, ..! .. , .- . ,t. ... . -j,,,.
KOHES and CARNATIONS In many
shades and all beautiful, very reasonable at
John II. Champion & Co.
1026 Chapel Street.
WE SELL hAINTS
FOB MANY rURPOSES.
FOE CltX AND COUNTRY HOUSES, ,
CARRIAGES AND BUGGIES, WAGONS,
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, HOOFS,
FLOORS AND BRIDGES. ,
SAMPLE) CARDS FRBBL V
V 806-898 STATE STREET.
Hieep . Fertilizers
For , Lawnis '
A carload of Sheep Fertilizer has come in, and now
is the best time to fertilize the lawn. Give it a
good application now and you will be more than
repaid for the labor and expense ' by the beautiful
velvety appearance of your lawn during the summer;
Other fertilizers are good, especially Ground Bone,
Baker's Lawn Dressing, Tobacco and Sulphur, etc.
Frank s. Piatt, 374 State Street
T 7 1 T
for full fledged, reliable Gas Cooking Ranges. - Al
ready thousands of housekeeDers could hnar rpRti.
1 mony to the comfort, convenience and economy of '
uas Kanges. j
How the number will be swelled bv those who
here discover the announcement of a $10.00 price I.
Detroit Jewel! and Perfect,
set up and connected ready to use, without extra
I charge. Both have 16 inch evens and four tc!rj
ourners. asn or easy payments.
Cash orders in March for Ranges to be ' immedi
ately set up, will prevent probable later " rushes "
and yield the purchaser a io discount 4
Open Monday and Saturday evenings until 9 o'clock.
17 HAVEN GAS LIGHT CO.,
Telephone 1442 93 Crown St.
$ t I t J