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The morning journal-courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1907-1913, August 18, 1908, Image 4

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THE MORNING JOURNAL-OOURIER, TUESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1908.
HAINS INTIMATE
HARTFORD POLICE
ARE CRITICISED
REAL ESTATE.
FRIEND OF VICTIM
Autoing Together as Rocontly
Chicago Girl Who Was Accused
as May' 29 With' Their
.Wives, Who Were Well
Acquainted. .
of Taking Diamonds Says
She Was Falsely Im
prisoned. mm
4
m
1 1
f
NO, GAMBLING AT
SARATOGA RACES
. -i ' ' , . ,
Says 'Sheriff'' Bradley, -Who
. Must Face Trial for Neglect
in Enforcing New Neg
islation. COMMISSIONER THE JUDGE
Hughes Overrules Technical Ohjcc
, tlonB.of Counsel Public ,Ilet-,
ting at Four Hotels Is
i Also Charged.
Albany, N. Y Aug, 17. Gov. Hughes
will at aft early late refer to a com
missioner, whom he Is to appoint, the
ehArffpii nrefprrari affnlnat QViomr T3nA
' ly, Jr., of Saratoga county, for alleged
''tallure to enforce tho race track nntl
garnbllng dawa at Saratoga. The com
missioner Is to take testimony in Sar
atoga and report his findings to the
governor.
,-Th nroeednre, fn ho nil
announced by Gov. Hughes late today
When 8herlff Bradloy appeared In the
exeefitlve chamber to file his answer
to the charges preferred by Walter
Track Gambling Campaign Committee
of New York. - v ,
Through -his counsel, ex-Senator Ed
ar T, ipraclt'ett..and Hiram C. Todd of
Saratoga, a general denial Is made to
;the allegation thflt' during - the racing
'season at Saratoga public betting had
becnppeply conducted without lnter-
iorence oy me snerin ana nis apputies.
.,, Louto Marshall of New York appear
ed for the complainants, accompanied
by Mr. Laldlaw, and at least three wlt-
nesses whom Mr. Marshall said were
ready to testify against Sheriff Brad
ley.' .
At the opening Mr. Brackott raised
a 'preliminary objection, contending
"that the charges were not Verified and
consequently the governor's Jurisdic
tion to act had not been properly set
In motion. He also requested ithe com
plainants to file a bill of particulars,
v giving the day and hour when the al
L, leged violations of law occurred. Both
objections were overruled .by the gov
,'ernor:who said 'that-the sheriff would
i'.giVe full opportunity, to be, heard In
' hltf defense at the hearing before the
commissioner, after the complainants
.'' Kad! presented their side of the case.
, , With the a-pprovarof the governor,
j'MrV'Marshall submitted to Mr. Brack
. ! ctt 'the names of four hotels In Sara
ji toga , where It is alleged public bet-
, ' In reply to a question' from Mr.
.; Brackett the governor stated that the
commissioner to be appointed would
' under the law be compelled to take
testimony In Saratoga. The governor
said that his engagements were such
he could not hear the testimony In
person and for that reason would ap
point a commissioner. He announc
ed he waa. not .prepared at this time
to give -the name of the man whom he
. Intends, to appoint,
AUTOMOBILE ARRIVALS.
, Many Out of Town People in This City
Yesterday.
The following automobile parties
arrived 'at the New Haven house yes
terday:. James L.,. Paine.. -Mrs. James
L. Paine, Cambridge, Mass.; Lock-.wood-
H1H, - fit. Louis; (John A. Paine,
Cambridge, Miss.; en route from
Narragansett Pier to Watertniry, Len-
, ox, etc. R. Rockefeller, en routo
Newport' to New York"; Mr. and Mrs.
1 Louis R. Page, Miss Annette Page,
Miss Mary C. Page, L. Rodman Pago,
Edward O. Pago, Philadelphia, Pa.,
Bretton Woods to Philadelphia, Pa.;
Dr. and Mrs. James F. . Hasbrouck,
New York city, en route from New
Ycrk"'clty to Portland, Me.; Mr. and
MMrs. Sidney A- Smith, Huntington,
L, I.; Mr. and Mrs. SamuolS. Bradley,
New York;, White Mountains to
Huntington," L. I. ; James D. Sayra, Jr..
New York; C. L. Ingham, Buffalo;
Watch Hill, R. I., to New York. Ber
nard F Myers, Mrs. Bernard F. Myers,
John A. Nauman, Mrs- John A' Iy'au-
man,-Lancaster, Pa., en route from
Lanqoator Pa- to Boston. W. G.
Black, Tol.1o, en route from Toledo,
1 to New York; L. C. Eastman and wife,
Ciit.ton.-"Iowa; W' B. Rogers, and
wUc, Lauren 'E. Rogers; Laurel, Miss.,
en route from Larohtuont to Lenon
and Flttslleld, Muss.
Food for thought
, Food for work
Food for brain
UJneeda Biscuit
The most nourishing of all wheat foods.
sr.
In dust tight.
moisture proof packages.
Never sold in bulk.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
DOUGLASS OPENING
Connecticut Quarters Now Oc
cupied at 81 Webster Street
Several Speeches.
FIGHTING FOR' RIGHTS
Mr. Henderson Says Movement Is Na
tional and Republicans Must Treat
Negroes Right.
The Connecticut headquarters of
the Douglass Republican association
was informally opened at 8t Webster
street last evening, President Fred
Young of the New Haven 'branch pre
siding. The national president,
Joseph W. Henderson of Providence,
It. I., and Editor AV. M. Trotter of the
Boston Guardian, delivered addresses.
President Henderson stated that the
association was engaged in a national
fight for the rights of the race. Editor
Trotter declared that the only way to
make the republican party treat the
negro right Is to refuse to support It
when It neglects ,our rights. The fol
lowing are the officers for the ensu
ing .year: President, Fred Young;
vice president, Shadrack Mullin; cor
responding secretary, John L. Powell;
recording secretary, Major Fields;
treasurer, James AVllllams; sergeant-
at-arms, William Amos. ' ,
A regular meeting will be held
Wednesday of next week.
ENGINEER MISSING
Cannot Be Found and Is Want
ed by the Local Au
thorities, Morris Dean, the railroad engineer,
who had charge of the train which was
wrecked at Naugatuck Junction lant
Friday, and which caused the death of
Conductor Jeremiah Lynch, cannot be
found.
The Inquest was scheduled to be held
Saturday morning, hut owing to Dean's
absence It was postponed.
Deputy Coroner Pond, when Inter
viewed last evening, said that he had
not seen Dean, but would like to very
much. 1
Engineer Dean, Immediately after the
wreck, .was sent to his home In New
London. At the time he was suffering
Slignuy irom nevnrai injuries.
Since then he lyis neither been seen
nor heard from by tho local authori
ties. .
Superintendent Woodward of the
Shore line division wasnot to be seen
last evening, and as his assistant, E: 1'.
Home, who Is conducting the Investi
gation for the railroad. Is out of town,
little could be gained from the railroad
company regarding the case.
SMALL INVENTORY FILED
rrobato Court Closed Tills Morning in
Respect to Carr.
' The Inventory of the estate of the
late Oliver M. Smith was filed In pro
bate court yesterday afternoon. It
shows a value of $6,360. John T. Nor
ton and David R. Ailing were the ap
praisers. The probate court will have no ses
sion this morning as city hall will be
closed until noon in respect to tho
memory of the late Registrar of Vital
Statistics James J.- Carr.
SPARKS ARRESTED.
Charles H. Sparks, a grocery and
confectionery store proprietor nt 155
Klmbcrly avenue was placed under ar
rest yesterday by the police of tjie
Howard avenue station on a charge nf
violation Of the liquor law. Ho Is re
cused of selling liquor In his store on
Sundays. Tho police visited his place
last .Sunday and found a supply of
liquors which they took ns evidence.
The man was arrested on a warrant
yesterday.
IICXDHE'HS OK EDITORS GATHER.
St Paul, Minn., Aug. 17. Editors
from all over the United States, to the
number of several hundred met for
tho twenty-third annual convention of
tho Natlnnal Editorial association.
There was littles business transacted
nt the morning session, and in tho
afternoon the delegates made an ex
cursion to Stillwater and the Dalles
of the St. Croix river. In the evening
they were guests at a reception In
this city.
Mi
TO WALK TO 'FRISCO
Thomas W. Ray to Make Re
turn Trip in Six Months for
Wager of $2,000.
Monday morning next, Thomas W
Itay of this city and Harry Garrepy
of Worcester, Mass., will start for Cal
ifornia, making the entire trip out and
hack on font. The trip out will be
made over the southern route and no
time has been stated In which the trip
must be made, but on the return, six
months Is the limit of time to be
spent. The trip will be made for a
wager of $2,000.
Both men are taking this exerclso
for the benefit of their health. Mr.
Hay, who has been manager of Mr.
Poll's theater Comlque since last No
vember, is very much In need of a
trip of some sort, and this arrange
ment appeals very strongly to him as
promising very beneficial results. He
has suffered for some years, more or
less, from a bullet wound received In
the South African Boer war In one of
the most Important engagements, and
this Is In part the cause of ills run
down condition. , ,,. .
Mr. ltay; has lived In this country
and In England, serving three years
In the English navy and has sung in
the church choirs of both countries,
his first appearance was with Moody
and Sankey.
Mrs. Kay and hpr five children will
remain In this city during Mr.. Ray's
absence, and Mr. Garrepy's family
will occupy their home in Worcester.
Mr. Ray Is well and widely known
here, no one who has visited tho
Theater Comlque being a stranger to
his beautiful voice. Previous to his
engagement there he sang at the Poll
theater. He has written some songs
which have won widespread popular
ity, one of which, the newest, he will
take out on the road with him. Tho
title Is "Doh't Judge a Girl by Her
Dress," and those who have heard It
are loud In Its praise.
Tho start for the west will be made
on Monday morning, the 24th, at 8
o'clock atid the trampers expect . to
spend Monday night In Bridgeport.
LABOR INDEPENDENT
Canadians Want to Break Affiliation
With Vnlted States Unions.
Montreal, Aug. 17. At a mass meet
ing of union carpenters and Joiners In
Sherbrooke yesterday, at which repre
sentatives were present from Montreal,
Quebec and other provincial points,
Peter Pelletlera, member of the Que-
bee legislature, urged the unions to
break away from affiliation with. Inter
national bodies having their headquar
ters in the United States.. The senti
ment was generally approved, although
no formal action was taken.
So far as can be learned, none' of the
striking shop employes of the Canadian
Pacific railway were Induced to return
to work this morning by the notlc?s
posted by the company, declaring that
those who do not return by Tuesday
will be considered to have permanently
left the company's employ', and that
their places will be filled as fast as
possible. PLOT TO BREAK UNION
Woman Detective Says Accusations
Sho Made, Were False.
Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 17. The
arrest by private detectives In this
city yesterday of Fred Yockey, vice
president of Union No. 44, of 'the
Western Federation of Miners at
Randsburg, Cal., on the charge of
conspiring, to Wow up the Yellow As
ter gold mine with dynamite, has de
veloped a complicated situation.
Yockey was arrested, it is said, upon'
complaint of Mrs. Alice G. Clark, a
detective working for a detective
agency, retained by the mining com
pany, to secure evidence. According
to published stories, Mrs. Clarke now
charges that all of the accusations
against Yockey are false, and says
that she was compelled to swear to
them by another detective, who forced
her to sign the statements at the point
of a pistol. The whole plot, she avers,
was an effort to break up the miners'
union at Randalburg.
UPRISING IN MOROCCO.
Paris, Avicr. 17. Reports from Alneiia
received here state that a new upris
ing Is under way on the Moroccan fron
tier, where an Arab army of 26,000 men
Is. mobilising and preparing to surpriao
tho French posts located at Brehar ami
Bonnnao. General Lyautey. high com-,
mlssloner of tho Algerian-Moroccan
frontier, has arlved at Colum Beeliar,
and Is organizing a flying column of
1,000 horsemen.
JENKINS TROUBLE-BREEDER
Cnpuiln't IlroilMT Will Also Ro Charg
ed. With Murder ua Accessory
Mrs Annls Retained l'lilth
In IIir II unburn!.
New York, Aug. 17. Of far mora
Interest than the formal arraignment
In a.polko court to-day, of Captain
Peter C. Mains, Jr., who shot and kill
ed; William E. . Annls, advertising
manager of n mngoalne, on Saturday
at the Bayslde Yacht club landing
while, his brother, T Jenkins Haiti,
hold at bay a crowd of yachtsmen
who sought to prevent tho. tragedy,
was evidence that came Into tho hands
of Dlfltriot Attorney. Darrln bearing
upon the case of the shooting. .
It was established that Captain
Halns and Mr. Annls were on such
friendly terms that they went auto
moblllng together as recently as May
29 last. It was also disclosed that
there were two women in the party
and the police believe the women
were Mrs. Hnlna and, Mrs. Annls. The
police records prove that "the men
were , autolng together, for a motor
cycle policeman arrested the party
for speeding on Ocean Parkway. The
case was postponed in court several
times and Is still on the calendar.
The party was In Mr. Annls' automo
bile and the police held Annls In $100
ball. Annls Only had $20, so the police
were about to lock him up when Capt
Halns stepped forward and handed the
prisoner four $20 gold pieces, thus so
curing his release. The names of the
two women were not taken by the po
lice, but from the conversation that
took place In the station It was gen
erally supposed they were the wives of
the two men.
"I have alo been told by friends of
both Captain Halns and Mr. Annls that
this friendship ceased after a talk
Cnpt. Halns had with his brother, T.
Jenkins Halns," said the district at
torney. "I Intend to have T. Jenkins
Halns tried as an accessory before and
during the fact, as I believe he Is as
guilty as his brother. It was his letter
to Captnln Halns that made the latter
hurry home from the Philippine and
question his wife regarding her alleged
conduct with Mr. Annls and it was T.
Jenkins Halns who stopped any one
from preventing Captain Halns from
shooting Mr. Annls."
Another remarkable feature of the
case Is the friendship that exists be
tween Mrs. Annls" and Mrs. Claudia
Halns, Capt. Halns' wife. Mrs. Halns
called upon 'Mrs. Annls yesterday after
noon, It was lenrned today,, and re
mained with her until nearly midnight.
Mra. Annls, who witnessed the shoot
ing of hef husband, has been prostrat
ed slnoe the tragedy and cannot be
seen. It Is said She has several letters
written by Capt. Halns to her husband
threatening his life. District Attorney
Darrln tried to ecure these letters,
but owing to the Illness of Mrs. Annls
he was unable to obtain them.
One of these letters, It Is stated, was
received by Mr. Annls the day before
he was shot. The letter warned him,
It Is claimed, that Capt. Halns would
shoot him on sight and It Is said that
Mrs. Annls tried to dissuade her hus
band from going to Bayslde. When she
saw Captain Halns and his brother at
'Bayslde lust before the shooting she
shouted a warning to her husband and
begged him not to come to the land
ing from his yacht while Capt. Halns
was there. Mrs. Annls did not believe
Capt. Halns Intended to shoot her hus
band, she says, but thought he wanted
to serve him with papers In a divorce
case proceeding. Despite the fact that
Annls had been named as co-respondent
In a suit brought by Capt. Halns
against his wife, Mrs. Annls had the
utmost faith in her husband. lAs a
proof of this she frequently entertained
Mrs. Halns and several times Mrs,
Halns was taken on automobile rides
with Mrs. Annls and her husband.
L. C. Page, a Boston publisher, who
Is stopping at the Hotel Breslln here,
and who haa published a number of
T. Jenkins Halns stories, to-day made
public a letter he says he received
from T. Jenkins Halns more than a
month ago, In which the writer re
ferred to the trouble between Captain
Halns and his wife. That part of the
letter which has a bearing on the case
reads:
"I wish you would come and visit
us.. I want to see ypu very mucn at
this time. .. I am in great distress, due
to a family trouble. My brother Is
broken-hearted oh account of a
scoundrelly magazine writer who has
broken up his home. Can you not
come and help us out?"
' The dlstrtnt attorney was Interested
when he learned that T. Jenkins Halns
killed a man at Fortress Monroe, Vo.,
seventeen years ago, ana win secure a
copy of the court proceedings during
his trial! Ned "Hanh'egaii, " the man
Halns killed, was his best friend, and
It is a striking fact that he shot him
In a sailboat In much the same manner
as Captain Halns on Saturday shot Mr.
Annls. . At Ms trial Halns was acquit
ted. Mr. Annls was Just leaving Ills
yacht, named the Pam, when Captain
Halns fired six shots into his body.
Whon the Halns brothers were taken
to a police station at Long Island this
morning they had to wait until a lot
of petty cases had been disposed of
before their case was called.
Their counsel, William C, Percy, ask
ed for an adjournment of a week, und
It was granted. ...
RACE WAR IMMINENT
Tennessee White Miners Object to
Working With Negroes,
Knoxvlilo, tenn., Aug. 71. A a re
sult of the determination of the Kings
Mountain Coal company to work ne
groes , In the same mines with whlto
nion, a race war is . Imminent In the
mining region adjacent to Jelllco, Tenn.
Tonight 70 negroes, heavily armed,
are .barricaded in a -commissary which
is surrounded by between 350 and 400
white men and an attack Is expected
at' any, moment.- Sheriff Huddleston of
Campbell county reached tho scene to
night and he Is summoning every avail
able citizen to protect tho negroes.
PLANS TO PROSECUTE
Toole $:iO() .EurrlnftS anil Buys She
Went lo Sen If Oins Were Ileal
Arrested Few Minutes
Luler. ,
Hartford, Aug. 1. mVss Mary Barry,
sixteen years old, the pretty Chicago
lrl who was arrested In Hartford a
few days ago, for taking a pair of
$300 diamond earrings from her hostess,
MIsjb Mary Eleanor welsh, of 80 Bond
street, and trying to sell them lor $15,
has reached her homo In Chtcugo. Shu
Is getting matter printed In the Chi
cago dallies, hurling defiance and nc-
cusatlon at the Hartford police.
Miss 'Barry is nlvliig Interviews to
the Chicago papers, to tho effect that
her urrest was a colossal police blund
er, also that her aunt nve her the
earrings and that she took them to a
store to huvo them valued, and that
"her aunt," moaning Miss Welsh, was
provoked at her arrest. .
lAn article In the Chicago Tribune
says that Captain Barry, father of the
girl, Ig threatening to come to Hart
ford to bring action for faUe Impris
onment of his daughter.
In view of the considerate treat
ment accorded to Miss Barry by the
police, the police court, and Miss
Welsh, It Is Interesting to reud of Miss
Barry declaring that the police made
an "unwarranted blunder." From
even such a young and pretty girl as
Miss Barry, It seems a bit ungrateful.
The local police are not fearful lest
Captain Barry come here to "bring ac
tion for false Imprisonment."
A sample of what the press of the
windy city Is printing on the matter Is
taken from the Chicago Tribune of
Saturday, as follows: '
Miss Wary Barry, who was accused
of taking a pair of diamond earrings i
valued at $400 from tho Jewel case of
her relative, Miss Mary Eleanor
Welsh, In Hartford, Conn., told her
story yesterday. She Is the daughter
of Captain Thomas Barry of 3S Chi
cago avenue.
Miss Barry repeated that the ear
rings had been given to her by Miss
Welsh, and that she had merely taken
them to a Jewelry store to have them
valued, when she was arrested.
Her aunt, to avoid publicity, did not
go upon her bond, and Miss Barry was
detained In the matron's room at tho
police station, she says.
Captain Barry threatens to go to
Hartford, Conn., to bring an action for
false Imprisonment against the police.
He does not blame his daughter, nor
Miss Welsh.
Communications wero received by
R. J. Barry, a cousin of tho young
woman, from Hartford, which corrob
orate her story In essential details.
"The earrings," said Miss Barry,
"were to have been mine In any case
under my cousin's will, nnd she said
that I could take them whenever I
wished. They were large, jewels, and
I wanted to know If they really were
diamonds, so I took them to a Jewelry
store to ask. Fifteen minutes later I
waa arrosted. I wanted to go to my
cousin's home at once to explain, but
the police would not let me. '
"Later, a detectlvo went to see my
cousin, but she was unable- to leave
tho house on account of her Illness,
hut she told him that the diamonds
belonged to me. She Insisted that I
be liberated at once, but he said the
case would have to come up In court,
and advised Miss Welsh to let matters
take their course, or the affair would
become public, which she was most
anxious lo prevent. It was solely on
that account that I consented to re
muln at the station.
"If my cousin had not been an In
valid she would have taken energetic
steps against the police for their un
warranted blunder. She never ac
cused me, and protested my Innocence
from the beginning."
PERJURY ALLEGED
Warrants to Be Asked Against
Liquor Men in Bridge
port. TESTIMONY WAS UNTRUE
Allegation Mndo Against Those Who
Sought Licenses In Fnlrfleld
County.
Brldeceport, Aug. 17. Trouble by tho
wholesale Is coming to somo of tho men
In Bridgeport and throughout Fairfield
countv, who have haen before the coun
ty commissioners and have taken oaths
that they ara the bona tide owners of
places for which they sought licenses,
when, as a matter of fact, they aro
merely agents for the brewers In whose
employ tlmy are. The representatives
of the Law Enforcement league assert
they have "the goods" on some of them,
and warrants are to be asked for tho
arrest of such men on the ground that
thev are perjurors.
The general statutes define perjury
as the taking of a false oath to somo
material matter. The taking oath that
a person Is the bona llde owner of n
saloon when such Is not the case, and
when It is necessary to be the bona
fide owner of a saloon In order to secure
a liquor license. Is false swearing to a
very material matter, and It is asserted
there is documentary evidence in three
different cases In the hands of tho
agents of the league.
The statutes provide that any ono
guilty of perjury shall be confined In
the county Jail for not less than six
months, or in the stale prison for not
more than five years, there beng no fine
permissible. ,
In the case of the saloon which was
raided for running without a license,
at lit! Hallett street, the liquors have
been seized, and will be destroyed, ami
the saloon has gone out of business,
and will stay out until there Is a llcensa
for it. Robert Weber to-day surrender
ed the M. C. Smith license to tho county
icomlssloners, and applied for one In his
own name.
FMIUI HO ITS 18 ntitMsn.
East Lyme, Aug. 1". The farm
house of J. Ely Becbe, located on what
la known at Grassy Hill, caught flro
to-night and burned to tho ground.
The cause of the fire Is not known, and
the loss will probably, be about $30,000.
is all thai Is needed
to secure a large two
family house on Ex
change Street Has
fine lot, six rooms for
each family and rents
for $360. Price is
$3700, and the bal
ance can be paid in
easy instalments.
FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS
Obtained on good Real EsUte itcurity In mmi to suit.
TEL.
3115,
Imitation is the sincerest flattery,
That is why others imitate us.
WHY?
Because we are up-to-date.
Come and see. us and let us prove it.
C. D. Hall & Co.
Rooms 309-311 Malley Bldg. 'Phone.
Your
Real Estate
Business
WHO DOES IT?
AND
IS IT DONE RIGHT?
What you want done In Real
Estate you want done right, and
when-nny business Is transacted
through this ollico the parties to
It feel safo and satisfied.'
M. X GOODE
60 CHURCH STREET,
Rooms 16-18. 'Phone 267-12.
Three fine modern nouses for sale;
open for Inspection afternoons, three
o'clock; Xo. ,110 Linden street, be
tween Livingston and Orange streets.
Price and terms right.
FREDRIQUE R. LEWIS,
130 ORANGE STREET.
Fire Insurance.
FOR SALE-
Beautiful Homes. '
WHITNEY AVENUE,
LINDEN .STREET,
COLD SPRINGS STREET,
WEST CHAPEL STREET.
Mortgage Loans.
The Anthony & Ellithorpe
Company
902 CHAPEL STREET.
TELEPHONE 6048.
EDWARD P. BRETT.
BUUiUKlt AND CONTRACTOR, '
Sawing, Turning' and Jobbing In
Wood of All Kinds. Window and
Door Screens. Cabinet Work, Paok
Ing Boxes.
7 PROUT STREET.
Wo Have for Sale a Beautiful
12-R00M RESIDENCE. .
Steam Hoot and Every Improvement.
LOT 100 feet front, 184 deep;
In a fine location In WEST HAVEN.
A BARGAIN.
Room 202, Exchange Uulldlng.
Telephone 6249-3.
FOR SALE.
A desirable ono family house, Dwl'ht
street, south ot Cluipcl.
J C, PUNDERFORD.
' . 110 CHURCH STREET.
TIL.
3115
PINE BUILDING LOTS,
Restricted Locality,
Norton Street,
Winthrop Avenue,
To be built up with one
family houses.
500 Silver Dollars
Or we will take paper dollars, for
new 14-room house with modern lmi
provements, the balanco of the pur
chase price to be fixed by mortgage
A good chance to own your own horn
and have rent free.
Moorehead & Donnelly,
62 Church Street. Room 20.
TO LET.
First-class offices in building
839 CHAPEL ST.,
Steam Heat, Elevator and
Janitor Service included.
Benj. R. English.
839 Chapel Street.
FOR SALE No. 20 Vernon' street, neaf
congress avenue, twelve-room, two
family frame house on a lot 60x100
Possession August 1. Pries $4,60). Wmr
H.' H. Hewitt, 818 Chapel street
WM. H. H. HEWITT,
818 Chapel St..
For Sale.
A handsome residence on Willow .
street, near Whitney avenue.
Judson & Hauff,
Room 402. 902 Chapal St.'
FOR SALE.
A central student rooming
house. Will net the purchase!
(18) eighteen per cent,
yearly.
Money to loan In sums to suit.
L. G. H0ADLEY, j
Room 215, Washington Building,
30 CHCRCH STREET, j
OPEN EVENINGS.
FRED CHATFIELD, Pres. ana Treas.
JAMES H. CHATFIELD, Sec ;
The Geo, M, Grant Co,
IMSONS AND GENERAL CONTRACTORS.
Room 201, Exchange Bldg.
I'd. S:98 S Chapul S(

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