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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1003.
STATE POLICE PEST More' Interesting Letters De , nouncing the Force and Its Work. ONE FROM WILUMANTICi An Appi'til Not to iIiiiIko J'oIUh TIiito by the Mciulu-ra of tlio Force. The Journnl-Cmirlor 1h continuing t receive letters denouncing the Mnto po lice force. On' received from Wllll mnntlo contains an npprul nut to tnko two of the men who claim Wllllmiintlc as their home place ns a sample of Wllllmnntlo folks, It rlnlms tholr repu tations thorn are dlHroputnblo. The let ter goes on: , "How they ever worn selected for po lice nfllccra Is a mystery to mom folks hero and the people of the stntu of Con necticut will rejolco when such a prom iscuous; Institution as the state police foroo Is abolished. What good are they? What good can they show having dyiio In return for tho thousands of dollars that Is simply thrown away when used by a set of sneaks Invading men's homes and places of business under the cloak of the law? Away with them, for they are no good, and. "the money spent on them could be put to a far better uho than supporting such a set of men. Let us do somothlnjf, and when we elect representatives again elect men who will relieve us of this burden on the taxpayers of the stato. "Yours truly. "WILLIAM HA TINES. "Wllllmiuitlf, Conn." Anolher lelter, one written by a prominent New Ilnven business man, contains the following;-. I noticed the other day your paper had an article In regard to our state police raiding a place In West Haven. I do hupp after the Yale blowouts aro all, over you will start an Investigation . of this business. I for one do not be lieve In tho state polleo coming Into New Haven or West Haven until they lira asked by someone In authority. The stato pollen are a lot of hums. I believe In local control. I think each town should run Its own liquor business Just as much as Its other business. I would suKKest that you get somo point ers on the state police. Wno jiro they? Why send them on this snuke-llke work? If It Is a good thing shw If up, and If rotten show It up, also. The public know about tho whole thing. TAFT LEAVES AT 2 O'CLOCK '78 Going to Races In a Special and Will Return To-night. The class of 7S with Secretary Taft as a member of the party will leave the city at 2 o'clock this afternoon for New,, London to eo the boat race be tween Yalo and Harvard. The class will travel in a special car, which has been especially fitted up for tho occa sion, and will return Immediately atTer the race. , Mr. Taft received Important mes sages from the state department yes terday afternoon, but last night It was stated that theso would not Inter fere with his plans for today. Follow ing tho return from the races he will como here and Friday will go to Oys ter Ray to confer with the President. STILL UNIDENTIFIED Rndy round on Rnllrond Tracks Is Vnknown. ' Tho body of a man who was pick ed up yesterday morning along the Shore line tracks in East Haven had not been Identified yet at a late hour last night. The man's back was broken' and the theory Is that he v either fell from a train or waa struck by one during the night. Lr. Oustav us Eliot examined the body and or dered that It be taken to Crawford's undertaking rooms. There was no 'clue In the man's clothing to his identity. He was a man about thirty years of ago, HARTFORD CHURCH DAMAGED. .' Hartford, June 24. During a se vere electrical storm here late . this afternoon, lightning struck the north uplre of tha Keeney memorial on North Main street, dislodging about a to nand a half of stone. CREWS HALTED I1Y STORM. Poughkeepslo, N. Y., June 24. A terrific thunderstorm delayed the eve ning practice of the crews to-day, un til between 6 and 7 o'clock, and then no strenuous rowing was done. Cor nell and Columbia rowed down the course and back again. FAMILY OF FIVE All Drunk CofTec From Infancy. i It Is a common thing In this coun try to sec whole families growing up with nervous systems weakened by coffee drinking. That Is because many parents do not realize that coffee contains a drug caffeine which causes the trouble. "Thoro are five children in my fam ily," writes an Iowa mother, "all of whom drank cofl'eo from infancy up to two years ago. "My .husband and I had heart trou ble and were advised to quit coffee. Wo. did so and began to use Possum. We now aro doing without medicine and are entirely relieved of heart trouble. (Caffeine causes heurt trouble when continually used as in coffee drink ing.) "Our eleven-year-old boy had a weak digestion from birth, and yet always craved, and was given coffe. When wo changed to Postum he lilted it and wo gave him all ho wanted. He has boon restored to health by Pos tum and still likbB it. "Long Uvo tho discoverer of Pos tum!" Name given by Postum Co,, Battle Creek, Mich. Head "The Road to Wollvlllo," In pkgs. "There's a Rea son." Ever rend the above letter? A now one tippenrs from time to time. They lire genuine, true, and full of luunuu Interest. YOUNG THEODORE'S JOB .May Co Willi it Munufui'l irliiff linn InMcimI of Into Mod, Oytttur Bay, June 24. Secretary Loob today jundo known a statement In ref erence, to tho published repoit that tho President's son, Theodoro Roosevelt, Jr., ' Intended entering tho employ of tho United States fiteel corporation. Tho statement Indicates that the I'rea ldent' son may not continue his stud ies at Harvard, The statement of Secretary Loeb aya: Tho story as regards Its Implication Is a pure falsehood. John Oreenway, who was In tho President's regiment has told young Roosevelt that ho will try lilm on a Job simply as one of tho ordinary miner und exactly as ho tries thousands of others every year and Is trying hundreds thl year. Young Roosevelt h nt this moment oft seeing If thoro was a chance ot another Job where ho was told ho might e t em ployment having given up going on tho .Mayflower to tho bont Traces Jor the purpose of looking up this particular place, which Is In connection with a well known manufacturing concern. IIo will probably not doeldo for two or three months which particular place ho will try. UP HEARST'S SLEEVE Is Still Another Scheme to Get May oralty, Say Counsel. New York, Juno 24. In the mayor alty election recount to-day 169 boxes gave Hearst a net gain of 62. Thorn aro 165 box yet to be counted. The 1.615 hnxo previously opened pave Hearst a net Rain of T03. Counsel for the contestant said that tho suit would by no means be ended with the declaration of tho plurality for M.iy or XlcClotlan and Intimated thut Hearst will offer other evidence 'to sustain his contest. SOPHOMORE MADE CAPTAIN Wosleyan I "bt ts 10 10 Man to Loud 'VurMty rtiisobull. Mlddlotown, Juno 24. Robert O. Racon, Wesleyan 1810, was fleeted captain of the university baseball team for tho coming year to-day. This Is tho first time In the history of the university that a sophomore has been selected as captain. NEW BRITAIN TEAM SOLD Stnto League- Franchise Ilought by W. W. Ilauiitt, of Thnt City. New Britain, June 24. It waa an nounced here to-night that the fran chise of the New Britain baseball team had been sold by Manager Charles Humphry of New London William W. Hanna of this place. to j iir.Mnonvr lodge. Annual Outing at Snln Rock Int Night (her ftnO Attended. Three hundred and sixteen people attended the sixth annual outing and shore dinner of Humboldt lodgo No. 22, I. O. O. P., at Savin Rock last night. Tho members of the lodge and their friends Immensely enjoyed o shore dinner at Wilcox's. Ptor res taurant, after which all the partici pants marched to the White City, es corted by the drum corps generously given by Mr. Speck, of tho White City. The members, despite the In clemency of the weather, had a very Jovial time, visiting the mnny attrac tions. The successful event was under the supervision of Mr. Trecartln, secre tary of the lodge, and much credit Is due him for the smooth way In which the affair went off. MAYFLOWER ARRIVES Mrs. Roosevelt nml President's Family at New London. New London, Juno 24. The presi dential yacht Mayflower, on which are Mrs. Roosevelt and family, which left Oyster Bay this afternoon, steamed Into the lower harbor, and anchored off the Fort Oris wold house shortly after 10 o'clock to-night. There was no communication with the shore. It Is understood that In tho morning Mrs. Roosevelt and tho children will be transferred to tho Sylph which then will go through tho drawbridge und anchor abreast the finish line of the minor races. Ct'HAXS SALUTE SPANISH FLAG. Havana, June 24. The school ship Nautilus, the first Spanish naval vessel to enter a Cuban port since the relinquishment of Spanish sovereign ty over the Island, came into the har bor of Havana this afternoon and was hailed with enthusiastic expres sions of delight by the entire Spanish colony of the city, many thousands of Cubans Joining In the demonstra tion, ROY KILLED RY LIGHTNING. Norwich, June 24. Ralph D. Schwenter, seventeen years old, was struck by lightning and Instantly killed ,. at 6:45 o'clock this evening. The boy had been in swimming and waa standing In his tights on the dock when the bolt came. One companion waa knocked Into the water by the shock but was able to swim ashore, SHAKE-CP 1 CABINET. London, June 24. There was a rumor In the lobby of tho house of commons to-night that the resignation of Lord Twoedmouth, president of the council, and Lord Loroburn, lord high chan cellor, were imminent, and that Mr. Hadnne, secretary for war, and Win ston Churchill, president of the board of trade, would be appointed lord chan cellor and secretary for war, respect ively. CEXTKN' A III AN PIES. Hartford, Juno 24. Mtb. Emily II. Humes of 00 Spring street, who cele brated her 102nd birthday on Juno 4, died to-day. Mrs. Humes leaves two daughters and one son, HEAT BRINGS FOt'R DEATHS. New York, June 24. Four deaths and nearly a score of prostrations wero caused by the excessive heat which made to-day the hottest twenty-four hours of the season. A WORLD'S TRIBUTE London, Berlin and Paris Join in Paying Honor to Dead President. NO MALICE IN ENGLAND London Morning Post Thinks Cleve land Rtroiigi-ht Pri-slilont Since WuHhlugton, London, June 25. Tho London morn ing papers print extended memoirs and portraits of Mr.-Cleveland, the 'Dally Telegraph devoting six columns to this purpose, Soma editorials also are pub lished on death of tho former president of the United States and most of these make note of the strange coincidence of his denth on the day that the United States diplomatic representatives with drew from Venezuela, All tho newspapers pay warm tri butes to Mr. Cleveland- Independence of parties, his Integrity and high pur pose, and tholr references to the "un fortunate Venezuelan Incident" are made without bitterness. Tho Dally Mall says: "Cleveland will stand out in history as one who achieved his popularity by Invariably placing the Interests of tho nctlon above those of classes, however Influential." The Morning Post In ft highly laud atory editorial, says: "Cleveland wns one of the great men of his time, lie had Bismarck's breadth of view and more than Bis marck's honesty. As president he did not lift a finger for the democratic party but merely served the United States. He was tho strongest, man that lived lu the White Houso since the death of A nshlngton." Berlin. June 25. Although most of the Berlin newspapers confine themselves to publishing a record of Mr. Cleveland's career, several of them pay high tribute to him In their editorial columns. Tho Neuesten Naehrlchten says: "Cleveland gained renown among partlnans and adversaries as a stain less hlgh-prlnelpled patriot." The Tngehlntt says: "Mr. Cleveland wns the personltlea tlon of the modest, quiet, fearless, hon orable American type, which latterly has been pushed Into the background." The paper adds: "Although It sounds strange, Cleveland, against his own will, was morally tho fmindcr of the present American Imperialism." Tho IiOkal Armelger declares that without distinction of party Americans will hold him worthy of remembrance. The National Zeltung says: "Clevn- lnnd belonged to those American types which Immediately win estem and sympathy that constantly grow with closer ncqunlntiinee." Paris. June 2S. The Journal says: "Orover C'eveland was one of the wor thiest occiip'tnts of th White House, to which his Integrity contributed to send him quite as much ss his abilities as a statesman. He was not. able to accomplish much because of politics? clans, hut he did much towards the stopping of useless expenditure of pub lic funds." PRESIDENT'S PLANS Abandons Trip to Boat Races Because of Cleveland's Death. ISSUES A PROCLAMATION Orders All Government Flags Half .Masted for Period of Thirty Days. Oyster Ray, N. Y., June 24. News of tho death of former President Dro ver Cleveland was communicated to President Roosevelt at his summer home here to-day and caused radical changes In tho president's plans for the Immediate future. Mr. Roosevelt was deeply shocked nt the tidings and Immediately telegraphed to Mrs. Cleveland at Princeton, N. J., tender ing his sympathy and that of Mrs. Roosevelt, and asking to ho notified nt Mrs. Cleveland's earllesl conven ience of the time of the funeral. Af terward announcement was mado that President and Mrs. Roosevelt would attend the funeral services at Prince ton, Friday. , Mr. Roosevelt made It known im mediately on receipt of the news of Mr. Cleveland's death that he would abandon his proposed trip to New London, Conn, to witness the Harvard Yalo boat races, on which he was to have started to-jflay. He also at once prepared and later caused to be Issued a proclamation to the people of the country eulogizing the dead states man, ordering all government flags half-masted for a period , of thirty days and glving'lnstructlons that mil itary and naval honors bn accorded the late, president on the day of the funeral. , President and Mrs. Roosevelt, ac companied by Secretary Loeb, will leave Oyster Hay on a special train on Friday for Princeton to attend the funeral. When they reach Long Is land City a tug will bo In readiness to transfer them to Jersey City whence another special train on the Pennsyl vania railroad will convey them to Princeton. They will return over the same route to Oyster Ray Immediate ly after tha funeral services. A beautiful floral wreath was or dered by the president to bo sent In his name and that of Mrs. Roosevelt to Princeton and placed by the bier of the former president. CITY LODGE. Annual Election of Officers Took Pluoo Ist Night. At a meeting of City lodge, I. O. O. F., held In their lodge rooms on Crown street last night, the following officers were elected for tho ensuing year; ' Nohle grand, H. W. Eno; vice grand, Sidney Smith; recording secretary, A. M. Mclntyre; financial secretary, peter Terhuno; treasurer, Edwin Eeecher; trustees, E. H. Sperry, Peter Torhune and J. J. Clark, "V TEDDY, JRGETS DEGREEjygfJgUELAN CRISIS President's Ron a Three Yearn Bachelor After ot Slmly. Cambridge, Mans., June 24. At tho Harvurd commencement today, Presi dent Eliot conferred honorhry degtoes as follows: v . ' Master of Arts rrof. Charles Hom er Hasklns, teat her of history at Har vard; Benjamin Johnson Lang, muni- dun and composer, Boston. Doctor of science William Crawford CJorgas, chief sanitary officer of tho lnthinliui canal siono. Doctors of divinity William Wnllaco Fenn,' dean of tho Harvurd Divinity school; William Channlng Gannett, preacher and poet, Roelu ster, N. Y, 'Doctors of Lawslluiiry Newton Sheldon, Judge, Massachusetts supreme court; Charles Richard Van lllse, pres ident of the lending stato university, the University of Wisconsin; Augustus Kverett WHIhoii, governor of Kentucky. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., son of Prov ident Roosevelt,' was given his bache lor' degree after three years of study, having taken extra courses. HOLLAND AFTER CASTRO Demands Redress for Sel.ure of Dutch Ships and Mulls. London, June 25. The Dully Tele graph's correspondent at The Hague loams that Holland has made a claim against Vonesuela for redress for tho seizure of Dutch ships and mails. A recent dispatch from Wlllomstnd stated that two Dutch sloops, tho Ma rlon and. the Carmlta, were detained by a Venezuelan const guard vessel on tho high seas off La Vela, d Coro, a sea port of Venezuela. AM F.IUCAX CHEMICAL SOCIITTY. On Tuesday evening, June 30, a re ception will b given to the members of the American Chemical society In the assembly room of the Graduates' club, beginning at S:30 p. ni. The recep tion will be Informal and refreshments will be served. A large aitc-udance Is expectej. MILFORD. (tprelnl Jimrniil-1 ourlvr News Service.) Mllford, JUne 24. In a letter re ceived from dpi. Herbert Hoyden's family, Sin Mateo, California, wus re lated a statement that came near be ing a traged) for tile captain's fam ily. Mr. and Mrs. Royden had Just returned from a visit In Santa Cruz, when they were awakened In tho night by Miss Alice Hoyden's call of fire. Dlr-etly across tho 'driveway sic oil a neighbor's house. This was u!! ablaze with Humes that rellected In the window and awakened tins mother, who soon had the family awake and out ot tin; hotme. This was nono to toon, however, as tho flames had already reached across and lgnltd Mr. Hoyden's house. Tho children v.cru u II taken out of their beds and carried across tho way to a nelghbor'u house, while Mr. Hoy den c,ulled up the lire dopartnu-nt and Mrs. Roydeil helped get the horse from thi turn 'near by, which was well stoek-'d with hay. Three times tho house was Ignited by the flames, and each time extinguished by tho firemen, who worked faithfully to suvo their house, but the other being one story and well under way when discovered, wag burned to the ground In an hour. Tho owner, Mrs. Mor gan, having gone away for the night, the house was tenantless. Consider able damage was dono to Mr. Roy. den's house, one side being badly burned and every window on that slilo broken. Although great excitement prevailed they wero exceedingly glad to escape with their lives. Captain Hoyden wai a Mllford boy, and' lived here until 1S88, when he left for West Point, and afterward Joined the'nrmy. He is now retired and living In Cali fornia. A tent : has been erected nt Fort Trumbull p.mch, from which loo cream, lolly pops, etc., nro dispensed. This mak is It very convenient for tho residents In that locality, as It save3 a long Journey uptown.', Among tin. scholars who will re main at L.jurelton hall for the sum mer vacation are Dorothy Iing, Anna Keardon, Florence Reardon and Mary O'Kecfc, all of Xew York, and Con stance States of Portchester, N. Y. Carlton I.eady and Densmoro Drown have recently graduated from Hopkins grummar school, New Haven. Miss Alice Dlen has secured a pos ition In Wncomont for tho summer. The regular meeting of Freclovo Baldwin Htowe chapter, I). A. R will i Tho annual meeting and reunion of be held In tho chapter house, 'on the Lewis High School Alumni asso Thursday afternoon, June 25. elation was held this evening at the , I Lewis high school and tho occasion Mrs. Herbert Smith entertained the members ot (he. Women's Hellef corps f,r VL'f.rl ,i In nf'nrtinnn at Vwii trial. deuce on King street', Stratford, -ejlft ladles left on the 2 o'clock car. A very enl"j-;tblc afternoon was spent. A collatlou wni furnished 'by the VV. H. C, and nerved by tho hostess. lion, and Mrs. Stiles Judson of Stratford, are en route for Europe. Their trip will extend through Eng land and Scotland, and other places of IntereRt. Mr, and Mrs. Judson ex pect to be utfay until the llrst of August. liefore her marriage Mrs. Judson was one of Milford's fair daughters. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Stocking havo recently entertained . Mrs. Stocking's mother, Mrs. iloloomh of Granby, at their residence at Beaver Brook farm, ., ,' Wopowaga lodge,. I, O. O. F., met In regular sepjlon .at their hall on Broad street, Wednesday evening. On Tuesday evening they engaged With the American Mechanics in a game of carpet bowls In the I. O. O. F. hall, at which, tho Wopowatfe aggregation won by a score of 14 to 10. One of Walter Irving's horses drop ped on the street, Tuesday afternoon. In front of Reeves' Manufacturing Co. The horse had been away for treatment for a distemper and Was on tho way , home. Ho was hitched to a light buggy and was driven over from the veterinary surgeon's in Bridgeport!' being unable to travel further he dropped dead on the street before reaching home, and was car ried away next morning and burled. Charge d' Affaires in Washing. ton Calls on the State Department. WILL NOT WITHDRAW Severance of Diplomatic Relations (th Castro Now Technically Complete. Washington, D. C, Juno 24. Senor Velose-Ooitlcoa, tho Venezuelan churgo d'affaires In Washington, was a culler at tho state department to day. IIo talked with Acting Secre tary Adee, but tho latter declined to tell what the conference - brought forth. Mr. Voloso had not,; the re motest Idea of demanding his pass ports as tho outcome of tho with drawal of Jacob Sleeper, tho AmeVl can secretary and charge at Caracas. Acting Fecretary Adoo haa commun icated with Secretary Root and It is probable thnt a conference will soon bo held between Secretary Root, As sistant Secretary Bacon and Acting Secretary Adco end as a result all the correspondence that has passed be tween Washington and Caracas may t mado public. Tho severance of diplomatic relations between America and Venezuela Is re garded here as technically complete and It Is not necessary for the state department to serve upon the Veneiue lan government any further notifica tion of tho termination than was con veyed to that government by Mr. Sleep er In person when he withdrew from Caracas unj Indicated thnt the Bra zlllan diplomatic representative would be placed in charge of the archives of tho Amerlcun legation. The action of the Venezuelan gov ernment In regard to pnsnports to Mr. Sleeper Is regarded by the Amerlean Latln element In this city as a rather hopeful" sign. They believe that Mr. Sleeper did not demarld his passports, (which, of eourso, he might have had, hnd ho perslstedl'ns a political stsp, but rather for the purpose of Insuring free passago for the legation party through the rigorous quarantine lines which havo to be crossed In order to take ship. t'p to the close of office hours to-day, Mr. Sleeper had not formally reported his departure from Venezuela. SOUTHINGTON, (Siwelnl Jnnrnnl-C nurlrr Jtew gerrlee.) Southlngton, Juno 24. This after noon nt 1:30 o'clock, the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Daniels was the scene of a very pretty wedding when their daughter, Miss Florence, was married to Genrgc Lewis, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis of Vermont avenue. Tho ceremony was perform ed by the Rev. Mr. Warden of Shol ton, formerly of this place, The young couple was united under a beautiful arch of mountain laurel and ferns, the Episcopal service being used. The bride was unattended and was nttlrod In a gown of white mes saline. The march from Lohengrin was played by Olln Kllbourne. The home was prettily decorated with pot ted plants, ferns and cut flowers. The ceremony wns performed in the midst of a few lntlmato friends and rela tives from NeW York, Hartford, Bos ton and Mlddlotown. The couple are very popular In town, the groom hav ing an interest in tho Southlngton News and the bride having been a clerk at the dry goods store of C. II. Rlssell. After a short wedding tour the young couplo will reside on Merl den avenue, to be home after August 1. A number of thefts have been re ported for tne pnst few months and all tho thieveries Beem to bo in the di rection of food stuffs. The chicken coop of Charles Itussell In Mllldalo was raided early this morning and a number of chickens wore taken. A Hrlstol street woman reports that ! her cellar was entered and a large I number of potatoes was stolen and a ! number of Jars of canned goods. This evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Barnes of South Knd, there was a very pretty wedding when their daughter, Miss Tearl, was married to Albert Orannlss. Both are popular young peoplo and the groom is a clerk at the store of Finch & I.altj Cd. Tho young couple will reside In Southlngton after a short wedding tour. was a very pleasant one. Aiier xne j business meeting, which was held at ! 8 o'clock the Rev. E. S. Halloway of j jiaruoru, Hiivn a very niu-i eoung um- eonrse, as am aiso unaries Morse. a very flnn musical progrem consisting BRANFORD. (Special .Toiirniil-Conrler Jfews Service,) Hranford, June 24. An elm tree on the premises of Sheriff P. J. Carney of ivy street was struck by a bolt of lightning during the electric storm of yesterday afternoon. .The bark was torn from It In several Places and a largo hole was dua; in the ground near the roots of tuo tree. ; i Several Rranford people will attend j the Ynle-Harvaid boat races at Xew i London Thursday afternoon. i The oven': of tMfi evening was the I banquet of the St. Mary's Dramatic I club at tho Gj.inlte i'ay hotel, Tho pupils cf Mlas Nellie Boynton will glvo a pUno recital In Pythian hall Thursday evening. Judge W. R. Foote of the Bran ford probate court has granted an or der of sale for tho real estato of the lata W. Franklin Davis of Stony Creok to E. S. Grant, the administra tor, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Williams, who recently returned from Ireland, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs, Thomas D. Wllllama of Cedar street. ON M0NTAUK POINT ROCKS Clyde tdne Steamer Ashow and Help i less In Fog. New York, June 24. Losing her course In a thick sea fog, the Clyde line steamer Chippewa, en ' route from Charleston, S. C, to Boston, ran on a submerged . rock on the Long Island coast Just west of Montauk Point ear ly today. The Chippewa Is a freight er and carried no passengers. The sea rushed Into the hole In the steamer's hull, extinguishing the fires and rend ering the Chippewa helpless.. She has a cargo of naval stores and lumber. Without steam the alarm whistle could not be sounded and It was not until the fog lifted that the steamer's officers could signal their predicament. A wrecking tug has been sent to the Chippewa, which Is In no Immediate danger tonight as the sea Is smooth. Carpet Buyers who Appreciate should take advantage of our i Pre-lnventory Prices. Bring Your Room Sizes and we will Bell you CARPETS cheaper than any store in the State. For Your Summer Home We have Straw Mattings, Veranda Screens, CUSHIONS in fast .colors "that ' we make to order." " Mosquito Canopies and Summer Rugs in great variety Orex, Hofl Fibre and Kashmirs all sizesall prices. WINDOW SHADE CO., 75-81 Orange Street, Foot ot Center Street. REULJESTATE FOR SALE. A one-family house of seven rooms, nil Improvements, situate on Olive Street. A desirable building lot, location central! price low to an Immediate purchaser- Money to loan in sums to suit. L. G. H0ADLEY, Room 215, Washington Building, 89 CHURCH STREET, OPEN EVENINGS. Wo Have for Sale a Beautiful 12-R00M RESIDENCE. Steam Heat and Every Improvement LOT 100 feet front, 184 deep; a fine location In WEST HAVEN A BARGAIN. Room 202, Exchange Building. Telephone 6249-8. In EDWARD P. BRETT, BllUOt AND CONTRACTOR. Sawing, Turning and Jobbing in Wood of All Kind. , Window and Door Screen. Cabinet Work, Pack. Ing Boxea I PROCT STREET. LINDEN ST. tx. Savings Orange Street, Three attrac- rwrv 0L,E,. cupyi ,Qak( Mosaio floorB. Tiled vestibule and bathroom; large verandas. Ten pleasant rooms. Lot 50x127, Also desirable one and two-family houses in West Haven. Prices right. Terms very easy. Fredrique R. lewis, 139 Orange St ' ROLTOX RARX Rl'RXSj $3,000. Bolton, Juno 24. A barn belonging to F. J, Olds of this place was burned today with a loss of $3,000. JREAUESTATE l ta Vh sa mt a W lAoice uuiidina Lots In a Restricted Locality This very desirable- section 1 of the city between Fountian t Street and Edge'wood Avenue is being built up with a fine class of one-family houses, and is surely increasing in value. A map of the lots, and prices, (with special conces sions to those who build this year) may be obtained of Frederick M. Ward 863 Chapel Street 1420 Chapel St., Fine Brick House. Lot 60x300. Bargain Ten-room house, with barn on rear or lot, near rerry street. ' Price for one week $2,500. ' ' , Moorehead & Donnelly, M Chnrtih lret. Room 30. , ', : 1 TO LET. First-class offices in building 839 CHAPEL ST., , H Steam Heat, Elevator and Janitor Service included. Benj. R. English. 839 Chapel Street. ' " FOR SALE . ... . t Wo. 14 Prospect Ploee, one family, house of Mix rooms, with all modem Improvements! la (rood condition, PRICE 2,BO0. WM. H. H. HEWITT, 818 Chapal SI. For Rent. Two Cottages at Savin Rock, locate! on Beach itreet. First floor of l rooms at 111 Dwlght street.. ' ' Judsoa & Hauff, Room 409. 002 Chaoad St. FOR SALE. A desirable one family house, Dwlfcht street, south of Chapel. J O. PUNDERFORD, 110 CHURCH STREET. Fire Insurance. ; F6R SALE. 1-family, Linden street. 1 -family, Cold Spring street 1 -family, Howard avenue. ... 1- family, Norton street.. - 2 - family, Winthrop avenue. .' 2 -family, Brownell street. 2 -family, Howard avenue. MORTGAGE LOANS. The Anthony & Ellithorpa Company ff02 CHAPEL STREET. 204-5 Malley Building . TELEPHONE 5048. v McKinley Avenue I II In best residential Bectlon be tween Whitney Aventfe and- -K