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mrwmn"mmtE))mS,' wramsiwiT, October r idos.
TAFT COMPLIMENTS SOCIALIST DEBS Says He Is Logical and Has a Right to Oppose Our Insti tutions, If Ho Does It Legally. REVIEWS LABOR RECORD Receives Respectful Hearing from Iron Workers, Who Aro Not I'.suully an Agrecablo Audi- East Liverpool, Oct, 13, In tho midst of the steel and Iron district of Cleveland, William It Taft today com manded the closest attention of an Im mense audience proverbially regarded is the hardest place In the state of Ohio for a political itpeaker to obtain a respectful hearing. Tie showed from ; his viewpoint why It. was that the American workman ueedod the protec tion of tho tariff and what had heon tho result when ho had not had that protection? Air. Taft followed this with a detailed account of his own personal experience with the labor world. IT Xrrl:,,JlJ which he was now condemned by Bry- an and Gompers, wero In reality the le gal basis of labor organizations of tho present day find upon that basis they had grown and prospered until now they wero stronger than ever. This meeting Mr. Taft considers the best and most effective he has had on his present trip because of the char actor of the audience. Its known demo cratic and socialistic tendencies and Ao success he had In riveting atten tion. The Taft special ran Into lis first mishap to-day. The front trucks of . the candidate's car and the rear v trucks of the Pullman preceding It tent off the track just as the train as coming to a hRlt on a siding at Pterlmg shortly after 10 o'clock this fnornlng. 27o other damage than tho track being torn up was done. While fourteen audiences were ad dressed by tho cwlldnte to-day, his big meetings were nt Waflsworth, piyrla, Lorain, Cleveland and East MverpooU At Lorain a cheer for Debs, when the candidate mentioned his name In ponnectlon with the labor eases he had handled on tho bench, inspired Mr. Taft to pay his compliments to Debs as a presidential candidate. "Mr. Debs Is a socialist," he said. Mr. Debs Is logical. Ho Is onnosod to the Institutions of this country as they have been established by the ponstltutlon. He has a right to be It ho chooses, provlfled ho accomplishes his methods by legal nnd non-violent Ways. Therefore I am not going to criticise Mr, Debs." In Cleveland after Mr. Taft had re viewed his labor record at length with an 411iHOf.A1rtn .).,. 1 l .1 - ... . iu..vi, n nn.. jiu ini'i ill ij,, with helping to build up. labor organ izations In the Philippines and his ad ministration In, connection with the Panama canal, he recalled the fact that he had slned been made a mem ber of the union. Ho addndi "Accordingly, I rooelved an invita tion from a contracting firm un In Oregon, saying that they would be glAa to have mo now that I was regular member of the trades union to CO into the business and work ono of their stearnshovels, but I said that certainly until tho third of November I had a Job and after that I would communicate with them further. Mr. uompers is one of tho exeoutlve coun cil of tho American Federation of Ln bor, and I get the Impression that the whole Federation of Labor was fln. Ilveped body and soul by Oompers to the democratic party and to Mr. Bry n, but it seems there are soma not. Mr. Daniel Keefe, the head of the 'Longshoremen's union, with whom perhaps a number of my audience are acquainted, does not think that I am a flevll with horns. Ho is golng.to sun port me for tho presidency bvanso he says he has found ln his dealings with me (we have had a good many) that I woe Just and fair to the Inter ests tlmt he represented ss tho head or the "Longshoremen's union and one of the executive council of the Amer ican Federation of Labor. "I sympathize with tho men that by manual labor are building up this country and to say that I am opposed to their organizations and trade unionism is to say what Is utterly false." TALKS TO HOME FOLKS Bryau Gel Close to Nebraska Farm ers ln Twcnty-one-Spccoh Tour. Wahoo, Nob., Oct 13. William J. Phyan today campaigned ln his 1 own Hate and tonight at this plaoe com pleted tho drat of his three days' tour of Nebraska. Hlg crowds greeted him at every point and when his day's work was over ho had delivered 21 speeches, varying ln length from live minutes to an hour. His arguments were cnnfln 6d mostly to the stands of Mr. Taft and . Dovernnr Hughes who recently visited Nebraska. The audiences were most ly farmers and the democratic- candi date frequently moved thorn to loud applause. A carload of speakors was brought along out of Omaha and at each place visited ono was dropped off to com plete the work of expounding demo cratlo dootriuo, Mr. Bryan accuad Mr. Taft of not making the speech, In Nebraska that ho had been making in other parts of the country. "He did not dlsouss tho guarantee f bank deposits' ho said, "doubtless because ha was Informed that the people of Nebraska are 'n favor of the guaranteeing of deposits. His appeal wna to tho fanners and It was based on the fact that the farmers have had good crops and fulr prices. Bat did the Republican party give you good crops? All who think that tho Itejmbllcan party la ronpon- fiblo for good crops should thank th Republican party. Those who helluva is wo do that tho ood crops are duo to the fertility of the soil, to eoason iblo rains and us the warmth of the lunshlno should thank tho Almighty.'' COLONEL TUCKER SERVED Paymaster Charged With Wife Aban donment Ifo's Very III. Chicago, Oct. IS -Lieutenant Col- c 1 1 1 W. V, TiH'Icf, paymaster of the department of tlin bikes, was servo j to-day with warrants charging wlfa abandonment. Mrs. Tucker is tho daughter (if former Senator John A. Logan. The wnrrnnt wiis read to Col. Tucker while, hn wns on a trnlti nt Decatur, III., by Sergeant o'Drlen of the Chicago police, department, lint, no effort wiis made to firrent the army of ficer. Chief uliliiny declared later that ho had. learned that Col. Tucker was on hln way to a sanitarium lib, dor a general order Issued by the commnndor of the department of th lakes nnd that pollen subordinates hal been Instructed not to Interfere with the journey, Army otfloers Informed Chlof Bhlp pr.y to-day that Col. Tunlnr was ser iously 111 and that a return to Chica go at this time might Vie fatal to him. AMERICAN BALLOON DROPS INTO SEA Pilots of the St. Louis Rescuod by Lifeboat in North Sea, But Airship la Lost. ' SECOND DISASTER FOR US Hnsket Buffeted by Waves for Hour Before Html lUvjiiic North Adams Mini Tells Yarn. Berlin, Oct. IS. The secnr.d of tho three American balloons that started in the race fur the International tro phy on Sunday from Sohmaregndorf has met disaster 1n the No-th bea. The f;iint Louis," manied by N. H. Arn old of North Adams, Ma-s., and Har ry J. Hewitt, was carried overla id hy treacherous air curronu and Inter In the haze the aeronauts lost their bearings, until suddenly last night they saw tho guard lights of on un known coast, This meant that they most descend or risk the danger of being driven far out of tho track of vf..vqPs. Th chose tho former course and for an hour they were hulfeted by tho waves. almost giving up In despair. Eventual ly they were rescued by a life boat, and the first Intimation that an acci dent had occurred to the "Saint Louis" was conveyed In h. wlrclosi messago from Arnold, saying, "Livt everything in the North fa hmt night." FoUowIng so closely on the dramatic experience of A. Holland Forbes and Augustus Post, the navigators of the "Conqueror" which buret at an altitude of 4,000 feet soon after the start of the race, the disaster to the "Paint Louis," was the subject of great interest in Berlin throughout the day and up to midnight, no details of the rescue hav ing been learned up to that hour by the officials of tho Aero club or the friends of the men whose whereabouts had not boon ascertained. The Apsoclntod I'ress, however, was able to communicate with Mr. Arnold at Wllhelmshaven, to which place he had been transported hy on of the tor redo boats, which last evening was sent out to render assistance to any of tho balloonlsts who might drift out over the water. Mr. 'Arnold told a graphic story of the descent and res cue by a life boat. He said: "All day Monday, with the exception of the early afternoon, we were unable to fee tho earth and we lowered th balloon repeatedly to communicate with the people to ascertain tuir where abouts. Apparently we could not make thorn understand, but this probably was due to our poor Gorman. Finally we decided to risk proceeding, still having 20 sacks of bollast, "Moving In a northwesterly dicerlion in the evening we passed a city the lights of which were visible flvo miles to the west and we learned later that It was Bromorhaven. Soon afterwards we noticed lighthouses nnd buoyn which convinced us Hint we were mov ing above big water but we had no ldoa where we were. "In order to avoid drifting out of tin, line of ship traffic, we concluded to go down to the water, but before doing so we put on llfo preservers. This was perilous task, for It was dark and there wo.s great danger of helng swamped In the hasket. "After pitching about In the water for almost an hour Bna giving up ell hopo of rescue, Hewitt, who had climb ed Into the rigging discovered a flash light, end soon after saw a life beat approaching us. The boat, however, could not reach us ns we were being Grogged through the waves ot the into of about 15 or SO miles an hour. The boatmen shouted to us to Jump over hoard, which wo did. "I tried to save the St. Louis club's balloon by ripping It up, but the rope was Jerked out of my hands. About ten minutes later I was picked up by the boat, which in the meantime, had saved my companion Hewitt. We were landed here, too tired to proceed to Berlin, whither we will go tomorrow Captain J. C. McCoy, tho commander of the American balloon America IT which landed today, reached Ihirlln to night. TOTTERING, BUT TALKING Debs Doesn't Give l'p, Hut Has to He Held Vp on Stagey New York, Oct. 13. On tottering lojrs, but with a vigor in his voice that made hia auditors forget that he wns a slek man, lOugeno V. Dchs, socialist candi date for president, spoke to-nli?lit. (,l two mans meetings on Ihn Kast. Hide the stronghold of the socialist parly In this clly -and also journeyed lo Brooklyn to address h meeting of the faithful there. Ho weak wns the candidate us tlc result of an Illness which attacked lilin While bo was touring the New Knifliind States in his "Ucd Hpoclal" that lu) had to bn supported by two men an he spokn to-night. TOWN HAM'1 UA.l il) MY PI KM. Winnipeg, Man., Oct. IS.--A large, sec tion of the town of Ht'ottlor, Alberta, wa.s burned this morning, Including live, hotels, twenty stores, the bank and the postofrlce. One man lost his llfo. Loss $250,000. ROGERS TO EBESIDE Dean of Yala aW School WilI Introduce) XlaeodordJW JJolt at Domooratlcj HaHyv HERING ALSO TO SPEAK Two Rig Domocrnthl Meetings Planned for SiuunIiijs Following Flag Raising for Rollly, With two orators known tho nation wide coming here Saturday will be a great day for tho democrats of New Haven, and in celebration of tho event two rallies will bn held, one in Foy auditorium and tho other In Colonial hall. The rallies will follow a flag raising on Crown street where a ban ner will he Hung across the street for Major Jtellly of Merlden, who Is run nlng for congress against Ne.henilah D. Sperry of this city, the republican nominee. The Merlden marching club will ns slst In the nag raising and will arrive with their mayor early In the evening, They will be met at tho depot by the Snxr Haven democratic commit tee and headed by a band march up Meadow street to Church, to Chapel, to Temple, stopping at Foy audllorl urn, where one rally will be held, and then continuing to Crown street for the (lug raising and the other rally The meeting In Foy auditorium will be presided over by Dean Henry Wade Rogers of the Yale law school. The principal speaker will be tho Hon Theodore A. Hell, congressman from California. Resides Mr, Bel! there will be other speakers, In Colonial hall Mnyor James B. Mar tin will preside at the rally, and tli.i speaker will bo Professor Frank V. Tiering of Noire Prune, Indiana. Be side Professor Tiering, Mayor Beli'y will deliver nn address, and It Is possi ble that belli these speakers will slso go over to Kny sudltorlum to say a lew r. oiiih innri.'. I lieic win in. a meeting of fifty or sixty lending democrats of the cltv to nlplit t the town committee rooms to make llnal nrraucenicnts for these nil lies nnd for tho parsde which will pre cede them. Tn-tii'irrow nldht there will he a meeting of the democratic nvn comrnitti. o. Im night the ward committeemen from the wards In the Ninth senatorial district, from which .lohti ,1. Lawton Is running aealnsl Major Dennis A. niakeslre. met In the lclllngveli build ing and received Instructions ns to how to gel nut the no out on election day. A strong effort will he made by the democrats to carry .this republican stronghold this fall. dr. m i.i, dying. New York, Oct, 13. Vo-nlght, for the first time since the development cf the trouble last July, those In at tci dance upon Or. William T. Hull, admitted that the condition .if the not hopo for ultimate reco.vry. This evening his personal phvnletan, Dr. Hlnke, snld: "!r. Hull's condition ,s serious nnd the chances of recovery are against him. While he may possibly live for days or even ultimately recover, such a prospect Is slight." Tho exact na ture of the Illness Is withheld. OBITUARY NOTES Mrs. Ann O'NolI. The funeral of Ann, widow of Thomas O'Nell, took place in Pt. Mary's church, Mt. ('armed yesterday morning and a requiem mnsn was eel ebrntcd by tho l"v. Father Dullard. Andrew McKtnn, John Mnrk, Stephen MeOtum, Patrick Moher, John Kenny and Bernard Fitch were the bearers, and Frank Kelley and Owen Dunn were flower bearers. Hnnlcl Connolly, Tim funeral of Daniel Connelly was hrgcly attended at his. late residence Kdsewnnd avenue yesterday morn ing nt IMS where a requiem high mass wits celebrated by tho Rev. Father Mackin. There were a number of beautiful floral pieces which included a pillow from his wife; wreath of roses from his children; standing wreath from the milling department " trie Winchester Repealing Armi Co. The pallbearers were William linker, .1 .'in HorcherdldK, Joseph Wormstor, Mich ael McDonmigh, William Co-incUy n'.: lames V. Hrennnn. There Was a dele gallon from the Kim Clly council. Knights of Columbus present. Inter ment was In Kt. Bernard's cemetery. 1'n ran Nelson WakWield. Fnron Nelson Wafleflcld, son of the ReV. Wilson F, Wakefield died at his home In Port Chester, on Sunday In the aflth year of his one. Mr. Wnkeflelrl was graduated from Ynln In IIKifl and nt the time of his dentil waji In his senior year In the Harvard law school where he bad won a scholarship In Ills second year. During his course f stud ies lu Yale ho received several prizes for philosophical orations and profi ciency In I.nlln. Mrs. (iciirge P. Ilcdt. Tim funeral of Mrs. Kllza Barnes Holt, wlfo of (li'orge P. Holt wns at tended at her Into residence, fi8 Chirk street. The Rev, Harold K. Wilson, pastor of the Kpworth M. K. church, ) officiated. The bearers were Peter I Powmnn, Ralph Douglas, Joel Horton, and Dr. W. 8. Barnes. .The interment was In Kvergreen cemetery. Charles A. Ciilno. Tho funeral of Charles A. Calne wns held from his Into residence, 251 Ham ilton street nt 8:8(1 and later in Ht. Pat rick's cemetery, where a solemn mnsa of requiem was celebrated by Father Morrlssey. Miss Hall presided at the organ nnd the ipiartet sang the ejreg orlun mnss. iMrs, Tohln sang a solo. The pallbearers Were Stephen Dunn, lohn Douglass, Kdward Walsh," James Ctmlin, .Michael rinody and ltlchnrd Kenyon, There were many Moral trib utes borne by Kdward Xoonan, Wil liam Floyd, James Devlnc, Bay Cof fey and Frederick Mlauoh. The l'i('ne Incident lo fiiiii'rnl ser vice Is inn n y times u heavy Imrdcii, e (MH'riHK' Jin II often iloi'H niieiiM'Cleilly n nil nrier Ioiik lierloil tit Illness. It Is enr desire to be known us cniialdernle In our charm's, mill eicelnlly llioiiulit fill uf Die many cures unil rcKpousllillt. ties which ivo most neeessnrlly ansunio tin such orciUaloiiR. I.IIAIIAU A. II A 1 ICS, 11)1111 I Impel St. DEMOCRATS AGAINST LABOR Hoimivurt;ci 6how 'Party's Prosecutions M Orgnl7jit1ons nnd Leaders, Washington, Oc.tw lH.-Httorney Gen- tmt Jiwinpnrte hns replied to a second Inttffifcfrom, Josephu Daniels, chairman 0$ 3M press huronu of tho demonratlc nations! committee at Chicago, In which he oomplattis that In tho attor ney general's answer to his first Inquiry as to trut prosecutions ho had not differentiated between thn prosecutions under tho Rherman anti-trust law and those under other laws. Answering the Inquiry specifically, thn attorney gen eral stated under the Sherman anti trust law passed in lino there have been 6") iprocecdlngs in all, 50 under re publican and nine under democratic administrations, 4(1 since Mr. Roosevelt hecH.me President, In September, inoi, and 13 during the preceding 11 years, it Is asserted that five out of nine pro ceedings under democratic rule were directed against labor organizations and their leaders nnd that under re publican rule there have been in. all but throe such proceedings out of CC. $881,254 FOR HEATHEN Sjirnt by American Hoard on Homo anil Foreign Work Last. Year. New York, Oct. 13. Reading of re ports showing the work done ot home and abroad during the year and the appointment of committees on nomln tlnns and business, took up the first day of tho ninety-ninth annual con vention of the American hoard of commissioners for foreign missions, ln the Brooklyn academy of music to day. , Frank H. Wlggln, treasurer of the board, submitted a report showing the financial condition at the close of the fiscal year. The general mainte nance of missions, It nppears from the report Involved an expenditure of $(tSt.3"i4, or $2,079 more than during the previous year. The Income of the board during the same period was $8, 17, ft ft!). Mr. Wiggins figures showed that tho board's indebtedness was $79,801. WORK ON ATWATER HOUSE (.round o He Broken To-tlny for Col onial Home on Cold Spring Slrect. Contracts were awarded yesterday for the erection of a new $ lo.or.o house for Kdward I. Atwater at Everht and Cold Spring streets and the work will he commenced today. O. F. Abbott re. ceiverj the contract for the carpenter ing, the V. W. Warner Co., for the ma son work, and K. R. Tlarney for th" plumbing. The architects are Murphy and Dana of New York who planned Prof. John Bordan's house of Kdge hill road and Plerrepont B. Foster's house on Whitney avenue. By the contracts the house Is to be finished by April 1, 1!K!. The house will be colonial In stylo within and wthout. COONEY IS INJURED Vale Footliall (Junrd Suffering from rtad Shoulder. Carroll Cooney, the slight nnd shiver ing right gunrd on the Yale football team, was Injured In practice yesterday to such nn extent that he will probnhlv be unnhle to ploy In the g.inin srnlnst West Point Pnturdny. The Injury wns to Conney's shoulder, and was sustain ed when he bucked against Paul Oreenottgh, the guard on the second team. Two conches were rushed to th aid of Cooney, nnd who were about to send for a truck to remove him from the field, were Phil fctlllman. center some years ago, and Hrlnke Thome, 'OH, who was rnptaln of the football team his senior year. II MlY XIG1IT TM-MGTIT. At the city Mission house, 201 Or ange street, there will be held to night tho annual rally of the Clly Mis sionary association for the work of the new missionary years. Supper will bo Served at 7 o'clock to those who have received invitation cards. The "social hour" In the auditorium from S to ! o'clock p. m. Is open to all connected with any department of the missionary association, and to others Interested 111 the mission work. N cards required for admission. Included ln tho evening exercises will be brief addresses from some of the officers of the association and sev eral of the pastors of the city, with recitations and Instrumental and vocal selections, p.io.la 1 singing afterwards led by cornet and plnno. WIVrKK SWWMKH, IHIOWXKD. New York, Oct. 13. -Harry Walsh, who has beon for several years among the most daring and persistent of the winter swimming coterie at Hath Hench, often breaking tho Ice In order to Indulge his fondness for the sport, was drowned tonight In tho presence of ninny other members of the "club" after a gallant effort had been made to save him. ni;vor,F iiorpr-ifs inmphv. Philadelphia, ("let, IS. Owing to the Injuries sustained by He Wolf Hopper nt the Welting Opera house, .Syracuse, cm Atdnday night, October 5, while swlnlng on the wire in his role of Pled l'lper ln his new opera. "Whst Hap pened Then?" the actor temporarily closed his season at tho Lyric theater to-night. THE CHILD-HERON Law Corporation. BAD DEBTS COLLECTED, Delinquent customers are worse than leaks in the cash register 310 Y. M. C. A. BUILDING, J. V. SKA HS, Locul, Supt. ma Temple Street. Tel. 6500. Home Ofilce 79 North Main titryet, Wttterbury, Conn- MICHAEL ETZEL & SONS, Saw mill, wood turning and band sawing. .Villoma (Ic varlely wood turn ing and polishing yheels, pulley poles, fla,g poles, fence, hitching and clothes posU and slicks, hard wood rolls, all sizes. All kinds native lumber, firii placo and kindling wood. Phone Connections. 101 Fairmont ave, RALLY IN TWELFTH Many Democrats Gather, in Spite of Chilly Weather, to Hear Bryan Extolled. BOUQUET FOR TOM REILLYi Alderman Kelly, of Merlden, Kpcuks ! of Ouallllcatlons for. Congress - j Address hy K S. Thomas, I Tho democrats of the Twelfth ward last night hold a rousing outdoor rally i In splto of the cold weather nnd i though many, of the audience were : shivering there was nn end of enthus- j liism. Charles Gay, president of tho Eleventh and Twelfth Word Civic ; association was presiding olllcer of 1 the meeting Hiid Ihi two principal speakers wero ex-Alderman Kelly of ! Merlden and Kdwln S, Thomas of; West Haven, the -Lundi ratle candldu'.o j fo Judge of probate. I Mr. Gay spoke very highly of the j democratic national platform and of tho democratic candidate, William : Jennings Bryan. Mr. Kelly's address wos rather concerned with state poll- tics and especially with the campulgn of Mayor Thotnns Reilly of Merlden : for congressman. Uo spoke of the qualifications, of Mr. Kellly for the 1 ollice and referred to his long admin istration of municipal affairs In Mori-, den as a proof of his ability. Mr. Reilly, he said, wis a young hustler, whose voice would bo oftci heard In congress should he be elected, Mr. Thomas also spoke of stale Issues end urged the Democrats all to get out and hustle for Judge A. Henton Rob ertson, the. Democratic nominee fur governor. Judge Robertson, he snld, had held many offices, and had filled them all with great satisfaction to all concerned. Such a man, he said would make on odmlrable governor. He then spoke of Lllley's shortcomings. Then Mr. Thomas spoke of local af fairs nnd urged the Democrats to get the voters out for the entire Democra tic representatives to Hartford nnd carry every senatorial district possible. He spoke briefly of his own candi dacy for Judge of probate. The Pt. Patrick's marching club at tended the speakers In the short pa rade which preceded the meeting. Clerkin & Co. 781 Grand Avenue. Steam and Hot Water Heaters Thnt Give Complete Satisfaction. If you are considering a change in your present system, telephone for an ESTIMATE. TWO 'PKOXns 1078, S231 J. Jl5kJi5IJIL Real Estate Bought and Sold. I Rents Collected. Mortgage. Loans. Fire Insurance. The Anthony & Ellithorpe Co. i 902 C'HAPKL STHEFT. 5 204 Mnlley Building. f TI'XKPHONE B048, . J Pocket Your Rent. Pny for your own home on our time, Three hundred dollars down places yon in n nice twn-favilly house with all Improvements. As you pny your rent you pay for your house. Write, Call or 'Phone ISfiS-S. RUSSELL i ROBERTSON, ,1000 Grand Avenue. COKNKR STATU, FOR HALE. A central student rooming houae. Will net the purchaser (18) eighteen per cent, yearly. Money tj loan In sums to suit. L G. HOADLEY, Room 215, Washington Building, SO CHURCH STREET, OPEN EVENINGS. FOR SALE. A desirable one family house, DwIht street, south of Chapel, J C, PUNDERFORD. 116 CHURCH STREET. For Information Regarding tha ISLE if PINES Write H. B. Kopf, P.O. Box 1 236 City REAL ESTATE. TEL. 31 15 EIGHTH WARD $12,500 Largo, finely built one-fntnlly Iiouas of thirteen rooms, on large lot wit'i good stable'. ls in a very pleasant neighborhood. WESTVILLE $10,000 A finely located house which con only ha dusorihed as "elegant." Owner tt-111 soil It for several thou sand dollars less than cost, TENTH WARD' $9,000 A plessont home snd a good In vestment. I'oiihIhIs of fimrteou rooni house for ono or two families, and smaller house of suven rooms. PARK STREET $8,000 WbII built, woll finished, well kppt one-family house of nine rnotrv but hHlf mllo from pnstoiliee. Desir able for residence or reining rooms. WEST HAVEN $3,800 A new one-fiimlly house of nlnu rooms near corner Kim St. ant Campbell Ave. rnummlly well built and Willi all modem Improvements. WEST HAVEN $3,700 A new two-famlly house of rooms near Campbell nvetiue car line. Has separate entrances and Improve ments, May bo had on eiuy tonus. FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS Obtained en good Rent Estate security In snms to suit. TEL. 3115 $500 DOWN Greenwich Ave. 1-fnnillv, 7 -room house, nil Inini'ovcmculs. . . . West Ilnrcii l-fniiilly, 7-room hou.se, located, 2 Mocks from trolley New Hnvcti l-family, 7- room house, all Wlnthrop Ave. ami 15 minutes walk New Haven 2-famiIy house, 10-room for $18.00 per Hut Let us show you. If these are C. D. HALL & CO., THE REAL-ESTATE MEN. ; Renting, Buying, Selling. Mortgage Limns, Tiro Insurance, Care of rrf.rrty. Rooms 309-311 Malley Building. . Thone 1905. Cor. SMton Ave & Reed St. T?r"D GAT V 3 HOUSES OM SHELTON AVE. rUlv OA-LrHr- 5 HOUSES ON REED STREET. AT PRICES RANGING FROM $4,800 TO $5,200. A splendid opportunity for Investment. Tlie Houses nre new, modern In everv pnriJeular, each having two nicely arranged six-ronm flats. The sine-' walks, eurblng and sewers iulil. V mlesmnn will he on the property every afternoon from 1 to 6 o'clock. These are the houses that men of moderate means should buy they give them a nice homo and a nice income besides. ENTERPRISE REALTY CO. Your Real Estate Business WHO DOES IT? AND IS IT DONE RIGHT? What you want done ln ItcHl Estnto you wnnt done right, nnd when any huslness Is transacted through this unlets the parties to it feel safe nnd sntislicd. M. J. GOODE oo curncii stbeet, Rooms 16-18. 'Phone 267-13. Three line modern nouses for sale; open for inspection afternoons, three o'clock i No. 110 liinden street, be tween lilvlngHton and Orange streets. Price and terms right. FREDRIQUE R. LEWIS, 130 ORANGE STREET. EDWARD P. BRETT, UULLDEK AM) CONTRACTOR. Sawing, Turning and Jobbing in Wood of All Kinds. Window and Door Screens. Cabinet Work. Pack ing Boxes. 7 PKOTJT STREET. We Have for Sale a Itcauiiful 12-ROQM RESIDENCE. Steum Heal and Every Improvement. LOT 100 feet front, 184 deep; in a fine location In WEST HAVEN. A BARGAIN. Room 202, Exchange Hiiildlng, Telephone 240-3. FRED CHATF1ELD, Pres. and Tra. . JAMES II. CM ATFIIOIjIJ, Secy The Geo, M. Grant Co, MASONS AND GENERAL CONTRACTORS. Room 201, Exchange Ulclg. Tl. 4.U Its Chamtt -ROOMING HOUSE $60 A alx'eon room house with all lni prsveinotits U,d steam "iiealer. Is well arranged and rooms or pleas ant, un Academy street, APARTMENT $47 An eight-room, modern fiat, with everything , up to date, beautiful, porquelry floors, decorations, open llrepUico, separate (team heater. SUBURBS . $30 A nine room house with steam heat er and beautiful ground on a five cent trolley to city, llarn may b had If desired. BOULEVARD $27 ' Blx-room rents ln a new two-family house, now being finished be tween Whalley Ave. and Kim Bt. All Improvements, separate entranocs. DiXWELLAVENUE ' $21 A seven-room rent In modern two family house out where the avenue is wide and neighborhood Is food, Convenient to Winchester's, SMALL RENTS $9T0$I6 Between twenty and talrty rents all In perfect order and In all parts of tho city. Some hove u bathroum. Call or send for a list., ' TEL. 3119 WILL BUY $3700 all. improvements, ccjitrully ' -$3200 Improvements, 2 blocks from ' to Green ; $2900 house, nil improvements, rent 1 $4000 t too cheap, wo hye better ones, t .494 Chapel Stf REAL ESTATE AT AUCTION I will sell at auction tho house 429 Washington. Ave., WEST HAVEN. Lot lOfixtM feet. Frame dwelling of 12 rooms ln good order; nil modern im provements; barn; many fruit trees. Desirable place for a home. Sale on the premises at 31 a. m., Monday, Oc tober 19. No postponement on ac count of weather. Terms at time ot sale. . EDWARD C. BEECHER, Real Estate Auctioneer, . 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. !i Must j' y 1 . . be j ; ! Sold V On Chapel street, between Wooster r place ami Chestnut street. A one fj family brick house of 13 rooms. Fries p ''! $5,500. , Judson 6 Hauff, A . Room 403.' 902 Chaps! St. FOR SALE. Central Property for Investment. M PRICE SSM.00O. f In a. busy locality and permanently . rented for enough to make an iab net return of $f00 a year for Interest f on the Investment , WM. H. H. HEWiTr, "IR r.hanet Strei !' u J I i r